Knight von Rosemund of the Priory de Sion

art-rose57art-rose69

St. Germaine releases a bevy of roses from her apron, and the Magdalene is shown holding a vase.”

Here is an old post made in my yahoogroup ‘Templar-de-Rosemont’ on April 25. 2006. Consider the apron of Saint Germaine. The true Rose Line was right under your noses. But, they could not smell the Rose of the World, lest, behold ‘The Rose of the World, because they are/were – not artists! They were not related to a famous woman artist, Christine Rosamond Presco, nor were they kin to Elizabeth Rosemond Taylor! I win! They lose! What is the title of that book in her lap?

Hit it Maestro!

When you go to The Garden’ and cut roses from the thorny bush, you come inside the house, and put the roses in a vase. You then add water!

Now do you see? Now do you get it? Here is my grandmother, Mary Magdalene Rosamond, and her four beautiful daughters, sired by Royal Rosamond. This is almost the full story. The End of it will be in my book.

Rosamonds 1939 Mary, Rosemary, Lilian, Bonnie & June

I just got off the phone with my dear friend, and fellow artist, Amy sargent, who said;

“Boy, you and Elizabeth Taylor’s brother sure look alike!”

Jon Presco

Copyright 2016

LIZZ2Greg 1979 & Wife at their Wedding Greg 1979 3

art-rose77

http://permalink.gmane.org/gmane.culture.templar.rosemont/1466

https://groups.yahoo.com/neo/groups/Templar-de-Rosemont/conversations/messages

http://witcombe.sbc.edu/davincicode/magdalen-jar.html

After I sent Erin Sullivan the post she wants removed, she responds to my comparison of the image my late brother-in-law rendered to ‘The Da Vinci Code’.

Boy, could I tell you about Dan Brown . . . I am published by Penguin/Tarcher . . . I was the editor for Arkana Contemporary Astrology, Penguin UK . . . . And, he ripped off my authors and friends, Michael Baigent and Rich Leigh who are the authors of Holy Grail, etc. Rich Leigh who are the authors of Holy Grail, etc. When they lost the lawsuit, Rich died of a heart attack four months later . . . Michael has since died 4 years ago from cancer . . . , When I was forced to read DaVinci, by the tine I got to page 38, I thought it was Rich Leigh under a boring pseudonym . . . AND, it is also straight out of my book on Retrograde Planets, in the VENUS chapter!!!!””

“As for using my words, not verbatim, NO, but we can tell the story . . . BUT . . . no lawsuits. You may couch absolutes.”

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rose_Line

Clearly, to some degree, the puzzle lies in the layout of the redesign of Sauniere’s church, and his other building projects. The village parish church had been dedicated to the Magdalene in 1059; during the restoration, he found the mysterious parchment (supposedly) in a hollow Visigothic pillar underneath the altar stone. A statue of the demon Asmodeus guards near the door. The plaques depicting the Stations of the Cross contain bizarre inconsistencies. One shows a child swathed in Scottish plaid.

Another has Pontius Pilate wearing a veil. St. Joseph and Mary are each depicted holding a Christ child, as if to allude to the old legend that Christ had a twin. Other statues are of rather esoteric saints in unusual postures: St. Roch displays his wounded thigh (like the Grail King Anfortas), St. Anthony the Hermit holds a closed book, St. Germaine releases a bevy of roses from her apron, and the Magdalene is shown holding a vase. Sauniere’s library and study, the Tour Magdala, is placed precariously over a precipitous chasm at a place where one would be foolish to build such a permanent structure.

http://www.crystalinks.com/rennes.html

Knight von Rosemund of the Priory de Sion

http://www.algonet.se/~tourtel/interests/floris.html

Jeanne de Bar, an alleged Grand Master of the Priory de Sion, 
descends from Jeanne de Rougemont, de Bar, Pfirt/Ferrette, and 
Florimont. 

Henry de Bar married Princess Elanore, the daughter of 
Edward "Longshanks" King of England, a PLANTAGENET, and a descendant 
of King Henry who some claim married Fair Rosamond. This makes the 
PLANTAGENETS kin to the Habsburgs.

Jon Presco

Jeanne de Bar
Wikipedia
Jeanne de Bar 
Jeanne de Bar is the grand daughter of Edward I "Longshanks" King of 
England and sister of Edouard de Bar. She was the 15th grand master 
of the Priory of Sion.

Henri III, comte de Bar
b. circa 1270?, d. circa 1302, #12665
Pedigree 
 
Arms
     Henri III, comte de Bar was born circa 1270?. He was the son of 
Thibaud II, comte de Bar and Jeanne de Toucy.1 He married Princess 
Eleanor, daughter of Edward I "Longshanks", King of England and 
Eleanor, infante de Castille, circa 1290. He died circa 1302. 
     Children of Henri III, comte de Bar and Princess Eleanor: 
  Jeanne de Bar   b. c 1294, d. 1361 
  Edouard I, comte de Bar+   b. 1296, d. 1336 
1.	[S467] Généalogie des rois de France, online 
http://jeanjacques.villemag.free.fr/, La Noblesse - comte de Bar. 
Hereinafter cited as GdRdF. 
PLANTAGENET 

http://www.answers.com/topic/jeanne-de-bar

Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar1 (M) 
b. before 1278, d. 1302, #104561 
Last Edited=23 May 2003 
     Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar was born before 1278. He married 
Eleanor of England, daughter of Edward I 'Longshanks', King of 
England and Eleanor de Castilla, Comtesse de Ponthieu, on 20 
September 1293.2 He died in 1302.3 
     He gained the title of Comte de Bar.1 
     Children of Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar and Eleanor of 
England: 
Lady Eleanor de Bar 
Edouard I de Bar, Comte de Bar   b. 1294, d. 1337 
Joan de Bar   b. 1295, d. 1361 
Citations 



Ct Ulrich II von Pfirt, +1275; m.Agnes de Vergy 
	F1. Heinrich, +before 1256 
	F2. Friedrich, Prior at Altkirch (1256-69) 
	F3. Ludwig von Pfirt, Herr von Florimont, +before 
1281; m.N 
von Rappoltstein 
	G1. Ulrich, Herr von Florimont, fl 1281
	F4. Ct Thiebald von Pfirt, fl 1309

ROSA MUNDI, REX MUNDI, AND SOPHIA MUNDI

by Jon Presco

Copyright 2003

Rougemont, the ancestral home of the Rosamond family,  is located 
twenty miles from Montbeliard, and appears to be its closest 
neighbor. I have yet to find any trace of a town called, Boron. 
Supposedly the Grail author, Robert de Boron hails from there, he 
commissioned by Gauthier de Montbeliard to write his Grail Legends 
that introduce for the first time a Holy Bloodline, a lineage that 
descends from King David, Joseph of Arimathea, and perhaps, Jesus. 
This idea has recently been promoted by the authors of 'Holy Blood, 
Holy Grail' who begin their quest with a missing treasure, perhaps 
the artifacts that were found inside the temple in Jerusalem that 
was 
destroyed by the forces of emperor Vespian in 70 A.D. Robert de 
Boron 
in his Prose Percival says Vespian released Joseph of Arimathea who 
finds his way to France, and anoints in a manner Parceval's family 
in 
which in their presence the Holy Grail appears. There is the voice 
of 
the Holy Ghost that has been titled 'The Rose of the World' by other 
authors, and a ascendancy into heaven upon a cross with King David 
and a host of Angels standing by.
I suspect Robert was from Hebron, thus his true name was Robert de 
Hebron.

From this one book grew a cottage industry that launched a thousand 
websites, and at least twenty books that have as its core theme the 
Sangraal, a bloodline of Jesus that has been guarded for centuries 
by 
the Prieure de Sion (Zion) and the Knight Templars. Amongst 
Evangelicals there is a prophecy that requires a new temple to be 
built in Jerusalem, and suggestions the President of the United 
States is catering to this idea in his incursion into the Mideast 
with what many have titled a 'Crusader Army'. Only the descendent's 
of the Cohen priesthood may build this temple according to the 
Jewish 
Zionists who have formed an alliance with the Christian Zionists to 
fulfill the prophecy in Revelations.

The Prieure de Sion is said to have tried to make the Habsburgs 
rulers of Europe during the Fronde. Many authors have suggested they 
are related to Jesus,  King Arthur and the Grail, but have failed to 
show how.No Arthurian scholar has pointed out the fact that the 
Ferretti/Ferri family who were the Lords of Montbeliard and 
Rougemont 
married into 
the Habsburg family, and indeed, my be the progenitors of this 
famous 
family as who this family is has been a mystery. 

In 1970 after becoming disillusioned with modern art, and after 
discovering the Pre-Raphalite artists, I let my hair grow long and 
begin to render works of art after these English artists that were 
inspired by the Nazarite artists of Germany who were obsessed with 
Arthurian subject matter, as were the Pre-Raphaelites. I began to 
paint women from live models. I shared my ideas and images with my 
sister, Christine, who would two years later begin to paint in 
earnest, she crediting me with being her teacher who let her watch 
over my shoulder when I painted, and pointed out in art books what I 
thought constituted good and bad art.
Little did we know that her middle name was a major theme of several 
Pre-Raphalites in regards to Fair Rosamond, for we did not come upon 
her beautiful image, or read Swinburne's poem. This would happen 
when 
I began to research our family tree after my famous sister (who used 
her middle name, Rosamond) drowned on the Carmel Coast.

Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Edward Burne-Jones, and Lilian Gloag would 
render images of Rosamond Clifford who may have met King Henry 
Plantagenet in France, at Rougemont castle, for I believe Robert de 
Boron makes a connection between Percival's father, Alan de Gros who 
took twelve knights to England, and William de Gros of Albermarle 
where Skipton castle is located that is the ancestral home of 
Clifford family. Henry does not reat Rosamond as an English woman, 
but constructs the trappings of a unidentified cosmology around her 
in the form of a bower in a labyrinth and a watery grotto. I suspect 
this has much to do with Sophia Mundi, the lady of light that is 
depicted wearing white. The Cathars worshiped her, and the Knight 
Templars venerated her as Saint Catherine, she their Patron Saint 
who 
is beheaded. Is it her head that was worshiped by the Templars and 
thus the reason they were persecuted by the Pope, for Catherine may 
have been at the core of the Cathar worship.

The Greeks called Cahterine Aekatharina "the pure one" which is the 
very meaning of Cathar, also Katheros. The Cathars were linen 
weavers, as were the Rougemonts who as Huguenots fled to England 
after the repeal of the Edict of Nantes. In Britain they became silk 
weavers. Robert Rosemond tells us the Rougemonts went on Crusade 
wearing a weavers needle on their tunic, that I suspect was made of 
pure white linen. The Knight Templars also linen tunics that paid 
homage to Saint Catharine. The Rosamond Cote of Arms depicts a black 
cross made from a upright weaver's needle with a bar across. This 
cross is surrounded by roses, and may be the source of the legend of 
a Rose Cross that may point to a core group of people who rose from 
the grave after death, or, continued to live after having their 
heads 
severed. I suspect this worship is connected to to the cave of Mach-
Pelah found in Hebron where was kept the severed heads of the Jewish 
Patriarchs, and where the head of John the Baptist was destined to 
come to rest, as I suspect the Nazarites worshiped Sophia Mundi as 
the Shekinah "the light of God" also known as the 'Holy Ghost' 
and 'Holy Spirit' who is found at the core of the worship of the 
original Christian church that we find in acts, she filling those 
present at the first Pentecost with divine revelations, they 
speaking 
in tongues.

What became of the Shekinah after the fall of the temple is not 
known. Joseph Flavius says she came to Rome with Titus and his 
father, Vespasian. Did he later release the Shekinah that was in the 
guardianship of Joseph of Arimathea, and he took her to the area of 
Rougemont and Montbeliard where stood several Roman temples? Was she 
installed in one of them, such as the temple of Jove, the god of 
Augury who is represented by the eagle? 

It has been suggested that the Ori Flame is the banner that emperor 
Constantine used to defeat his enemies, its appearance bringing him 
to convert to Christianity. I have come to doubt this, and suggest 
he 
was born a member of the original Nazarite church and worshiped the 
Nazarite Shekinah. When France is in peril, the Ori Flame is brought 
out of the Monastery of Saint Denis - who also lived after his head 
was severed. When the French troupes beheld this flag they 
shouted "Montjoy" which comes from the Mount of Jove. Pontius Pilate 
puts Jesus to an augurs test atop the temple as he was a renowned 
Augur, and thus I suspect he was the embodiment of Hermes-Thoth, the 
father of augury and Hermetic thought which worshiped Sophia as 
the "knowledge of the world". 

The Ori Flame was also seen by Percival when he entered the castle 
of 
his kin, he not knowing at the time they were his relatives. The 
Castle of Or (gold)was one of the three castles that along with 
Rougemont and Montbeliard formed an alliance and went on Crusade.
This may be the Hieron du Val d'Or who are suspected of being behind 
the formation of the Prieure de Sion that was located in Vaudemonte. 
Pierre Plantard's wife wrote a book titled 'Le Tresor du Triangle 
D'Or. In the Rosamond genealogy Hans Rosamond/Rougemont married Anne 
d'Orr. In the story of 'The White Lady of Rosemont' were find all 
the 
elements of the Prieure de Sion mysteries, including a treasure 
guarded by a daemon, who may be Rex Mundi, who appears to be 
Asmodius 
who is associate with Hiram the architect of the temple of Solomon 
that was built to house the Arc of the Covenant that some suspect 
held the Shekinah.

For this reason I now suspect Vespasian came to capture the Arc and 
the indwelling Holy Ghost, for she had raised quite a stir 
throughout 
the Roman empire, for she had come to infiltrate and dwell in many 
of 
the temples built to house the Goddesses of the Greeks and Romans. 
This all began when the Philistine's captured the Arc and the cave 
at 
Mach-Pella, and when the Jews retrieved it, they adobted the core of 
the Philistine religion that was born on Crete in the Dactyle cave, 
as they hailed from there, the Land of the Labyrinth.

Thibaut, the Count of Champagne, is said to have brought the 
Apothecary Rose back with him from the Holy Land, it not quite clear 
if this healing rose was the very personage of Fair Rosamond. Joan 
of 
Arc said that she recieved instruction from Saint Catherine who 
spoke 
to her directly. I identify our Lady Liberty who guards New York 
harbor as Rosa Mundi and Sophia Mundi who holds high the Light of 
God, and is our Guardian Angel.

Here is the White Lady of Rosemont.

"The white lady of Rosemont

A young man, while singing, went up the valley of Rosemontoise. He 
passed to the foot ruins of Rosemont when it was accosted by a lady, 
of white vêtue, and sufficiently tempting to involve without too 
much 
sorrow the boy in the drill, until proximity of the old castle.

They stopped in front of a small iron grid, posed with the foot of a 
rock. The lady touched it: it turned, while squeaking, on its rusted 
hinges. The young man realized that they were at the entry of an 
underground.
They engaged there, guided by the gleams which shone at the bottom. 
They arrived soon to an arched room, slightly lit, in which many 
trunks were piled up. The lady raised one of the lids: the trunk was 
full with gold coins which shone gently.

In a corner of the room, it lives suddenly, hidden by the shade, a 
horrible monster, sitting on its behind and which, the opened mouth, 
seemed to keep these immense richnesses.
The boy was not bold and held with the life: he packed up without 
awaiting the least explanation. the lady called it, begged it, 
shouted to him in vain of the reassuring promises, it did not stop 
in 
its race until it had found the way of the valley.

It told its adventure. It was taught him that it had met the Lady of 
Rosemont. This woman lived a long ago: beautiful and tempting, it 
made great difficulty around it. With force to steal people, it had 
become rich. It is for that that to its death, it was condemned to 
remain with the dreadful demon of the cave to the treasures.

But it preserves a chance all the same: every hundred years, it has 
the possibility of regaining its human shape and of returning on 
ground; if somebody follows it and accepts his treasures, it will be 
delivered for always.

The End

Here are some links to the Prieure de Sion. The House of Bar became 
the core of the Habsburg Dynasty.

http://www.mystae.com/restricted/streams/scripts/sion.html
http://users.erols.com/saintpat/ss/1125.htm

The House of Bar began with Count Ludwig im Altkirch that perhaps is 
the source of the name Ulrich? This is the Ferry-Ferri-Ferrette-
Pfirt 
family. Ludwig married Sophie daughter of Duke Frederick of Upper 
Lorraine. The de Bars produced three Grand Masters of the Prieure de 
Sion; Jeanne de Bar, a woman, Rene d'Anjou, and his daughter, 
Iolande 
de Bar who was married to Ferri, Lord of Sion-Vaudemont, where was 
found the pagan goddess, Rosmerthe. It says this on page 422 of HBHG;

"During the Merovingian epoch a statue of the Virgin had been 
erected 
there; and in 1070 the ruling comte de Vaudemont had publicly 
proclaimed himself "vassal of the Queen of Heaven". The Virgin of 
Sion was officially declared "Sovereign of the Comte of Vaudemont" 
Festivals were held in her honor every May, and she was acknowleged 
the protectress of all of Lorraine. Our reesearches yielded a 
charter, dated from 1396, that pertains to a special chivalric 
fraternity based on the mountain, the Confraternity of the Comte of 
Vaudemont."

The Comtes of Vaudmont are related to the Ferrette-Rougemont family 
and thus is the reason I have been looking at the connection of 
these 
names, and this chivalric order, as there are accounts of joisting 
tournament held at Rougemont Castle.

de FERRETTE, "Ulrich" III 
× 1303 de MONTBÉLIARD ; de BOURGOGNE, "Jeanne" - †1324 
de FERRETTE, "Thibaut" 
× de BLAMONT, "Jeanne" - †avant 1312 
de FERRETTE, "Jean" Décès: après 1309
Seigneur de Rougemont.

http://worldroots.clicktron.com/brigitte/theroff/bar.txt

http://ca.geocities.com/christ_is_lord2002/sangraal.html
http://www.tour-magdala.com/Pages/Rennes-le-Chateau_links.html

http://www.xs4all.nl/~kite/Excalibur/prer.html
http://www.abcgallery.com/B/burne-jones/burnejonesbio.html
http://www.artmagick.com/Artists/gloag.aspx

http://65.107.211.206/authors/swinburne/harrison/notes/1n2.html

http://www.css.edu/USERS/phagen/hon4777/4777arthur3.htm
http://www.geocities.com/rokkrx/preraphaelite.html
http://www.hermetic.com/sabazius/swinburne.htm


1307 - 1600: The Reign of the White Queen 
Itís not clear what exactly the OdS was up to in the 14th- 17th 
centuries, although the "prieure" documents suggest that during this 
time it had some fairly august leadership: Leonardo da Vinci, 
Nicholas Flamel, Rene D' Anjou, and Sandro Filipepi (better known as 
Botticelli). The alchemist Flamel translated the mysterious text of 
the Sacred Magic of Abra-Melin, whose original author was 
one "Abraham the Jew," through the assistance of some Spanish 
Rabbis. Upon his return from Spain, he is said to have achieved 
the "Great Work" of alchemy on the "PoS date" of January 17th. As 
for "Good King Rene," he seems to have been one of the figures 
promoting the mythic theme of Arcadia in Europe, a theme that seems 
an idee fixe for the "PoS". It is the appearance of daVinci on this 
roster - daVinci, the visionary, the artist, the man who wrote in 
backwards mirror writing, the inventor, the man who some say put his 
own face on the Shroud (although others claim it is de Molay's) - 
that has people most fascinated. 
DaVinci seems to have had a "thing" for John the Baptist, which 
seems quite consonant with the apparent "PoS" interest in Johannism 
(the idea that John was the true Messiah and Jesus a false one, or, 
alternatively, that they were equal co-Messiahs). Johannites believe 
that there was a secret teaching passed from John the Baptist to 
John the Beloved Disciple (whose given name was Lazarus, but he took 
the "alias" of John to honor the Baptist), and to a "John" ever 
since. (Supposedly, every PoS GrandMaster takes the name "Jean" as 
an honorary title, in addition to being known as "Nautonnier" or 
Navigator.) Pincknett and Prince believe Da Vinci put his own face 
on the Shroud of Turin (despite accounts which suggest it was first 
shown at Lirey 200 years earlier), which was confirmed to them by 
someone they believed to be a member of the PoS, "Giovanni". 
During this time period, the Duke Jean de Berry, who lived in 
Bourges, commissioned a picture-book known as Les Tres Riches 
Heures. A horological manuscript, illustrating the seasons of the 
calendar as well as miscellaneous episodes, the Heures has 
fascinated people with some of its strange symbolism. For example, 
it shows the Duke de Berry holding a caduceus or serpent-staff. The 
picture of the Resurrection also seems somewhat oddly dissonant with 
New Testament accounts, also. Certain scenes in the Heures also 
appear to be alluded to by the Rennes-les-Bains cleric Henri Boudet. 
The 20th century alchemist "Fulcanelli" had a lot to say about 
hidden symbolism in the Heures, and he in particular pointed to the 
role of Jacques Coeur of Bourges in its creation. Bourges is 
considered the esoteric "Coeur" of France. 
Queen Blanche d'Evereaux, "The White Queen" of many prieure 
documents and listed as a PoS GM in those documents, had a chateau 
near Gisors at Neaufles. There was supposed to be a secret tunnel 
linking Gisors with her chateau. In the Prisoner's Tower at Gisors 
was imprisoned one Nicholas Poulain, an ambassador of the Douglasses 
of Scotland, allegedly for being Blanche's secret lover. Poulain 
supposedly scrawled a number of alchemical and hermetic diagrams on 
the walls of his jail. Poulain may have been connected to 
the "Freres-Aines de la Rose-Croix," a group of "survivor" Templar 
alchemists in Scotland. Blanche may have given some of his secrets 
to her "PoS successor," Nicholas Flamel, whose sigils and diagrams 
in his published works resemble Poulain's. Flamel's brother worked 
for Jean de Berry. As you can see, all these people curiously 
interconnect. 
(A group called the Freres-Aines was "re-established" in the 20th 
century by Daniel Caro, who called himself "Gaston Phoebus" after 
the original man who attempted to bring the Freres-Aines from 
Scotland to France at the behest of Cardinal Jean-Jacques D'Ossa, 
the future Pope John XXII, who was present at the Council of Vienne. 
One of the few places the story of the original Freres-Aines can be 
found is in Gaetan Delaforge's book on the Templar 
tradition; "Delaforge" (a pseudonym) was a member of the Solar 
Temple.) 
In 1446, the cornerstone for Rosslyn Chapel was laid. The history of 
Rosslyn and the Sinclairs who were its lords since the 1280s - they 
appear to have inherited it from the French de Roscelin family - is 
like many other things, highly disputed. The Sinclairs claim to be 
descended from the Norman Santo-Claros ("Clear Light") of St.-Clair-
sur-Epte. The "prieure documents" also claim that Hugh de Payns 
married one Catherine St. Clair, thus establishing a Sinclair 
presence in the Templars from early on. Finally, they also claim the 
Sinclairs to have been the hereditary "patrons" of Scottish 
Freemasonry for several centuries. The implications are obvious; 
the "priory docs" present the Sinclairs as the "interface" between 
Templarism and Masonry. 
The Rose: Rosicrucianism, the Rosy Cross, and rose-line symbolism is 
all over the place in this mystery. In Sauniere's church, St. 
Germaine de Pribrac releases a bevy of roses from her apron. 
The "Fleury Mural" seems to show a rose-filled flowery landscape, 
associated with the Fleury family. Go to Rodez, and you will find a 
rose-colored cathedral with rose windows emblazoned with the Star of 
David. In the Middle Ages, the rose was a symbol of esotericism - 
sub rosa means to do something in secret. The Templars' cross pattee 
was a red or rose cross. 
How interesting, then, to discover, as I have recently, that the 
name of several places in France - Rhedae/Rennes, Rouen/Rhodom, 
Rodez/Rhodes, are derived from the Greek Island of Rhodes, whose 
name itself comes from the rose-goddess Rhoda. Contemporary texts 
say that the red-haired Celtic "Redones" or "rose people" 
(Rutheni/Rhodanim) setlled both Rennes in the Midi and Rennes in 
Brittany - the name derives from the ethnic group. It is said that 
the resident goddess of Mount Sion-Vaudemont, the "other Sion" of 
the "priory of Sion" in Switzerland, is Rosemertha - the Rose 
mother. Interestingly, one interpretation of the King Arthur legends 
is that "Arthur" or "Ursus" was really Riothamus, a Dark Age Celt 
ruler of a "thalassocracy" that spanned Brittany in France and 
Cornwall in England. Many of the places near Breton Rennes are 
associated with Arthur and the Grail legends, and many of the Breton 
kings had Judaic names. And some derive Riothamus' name from... 
Joseph of Arimathea, the supposed bearer of the Grail to 
Glastonbury. 

http://www.fiu.edu/~mizrachs/poseur3.html

 
flowery tomb" 
The title of the Lord of Rennes and Blanchefort passed upon the 
death of Francois d'Hautpoul (the husband of Marie de Negre Dables) 
to the couple's youngest daughter Gabrielle. This was because the 
Blanchefort lands formed part of her dowry and the title, under 
French law, went with the land. She was married to Paul Francois 
Vincent de Fleury who became Lord of Rennes. Their son Paul Urbain 
de Fleury died in 1836 and was buried in the cemetery at Rennes-les-
Bains. Le Tresor Maudit by Gerard de Sede states that there were at 
one time two tombstones for Paul Urbain de Fleury. This has not been 
proven. 

The "Fauteuil du Diable" (Devil's Armchair) was carved into the 
shape of a seat for the Comte de Fleury in the eighteenth century.
"Germaine of Pibrac, shepherdess, Born at Pibrac, c.1579; died 
there, 1601." 
"But people began to take a different view of her when ir was 
reported that one winter's day her stepmother accused her of taking 
a loaf of bread to give to a beggar; Germaine opened her apron and 
it was full of spring flowers. Not long after, she was found dead, 
under the stairs. From 1644 miracles of healing were said to take 
place at her grave, which has been a place of pilgimage from that 
day to this."
http://www.connectotel.com/rennes/serpnote/serpnote.htm

http://tinyurl.com/3vlfx

My Line to John King of Jerusalem

Jon Presco

http://www.fact-index.com/j/jo/john_of_brienne.html

Guy I de Brienne, comte de Bar-sur-Seine1
b. circa 1129?, d. after 1159, #26661
Pedigree 
      Also called comte Guy de Bar-sur-Seine.2 Guy I de Brienne, 
comte de Bar-sur-Seine was born circa 1129?. He was the son of Milon 
de Brienne I, comte de Bar-sur-Seine and Maud de Noyers.3 He died in 
1145.4 He married Pétronille de Chacenay, daughter of Anseri de 
Chacenay.3 He died after 1159.3 

     Children of Guy I de Brienne, comte de Bar-sur-Seine and 
Pétronille de Chacenay: 
  Milon II de Brienne, comte de Bar-sur-Seine   d. Oct 1151 
  Isabeau de Bar-sur-Seine+   b. 1159, d. 1211 

John of Brienne

John of Brienne (c. 1148-1237), king of Jerusalem and Latin emperor 
of Constantinople, was a man of sixty years of age before he began 
to play any considerable part in history. 

He was the second son of Erard II, count of Brienne, in Champagne. 
Destined originally for the Church, he had preferred to become a 
knight, and in forty years of tournaments and fights he had won 
himself a considerable reputation, when in 1208 envoys came from the 
Holy Land to ask Philip Augustus, king of France, to select one of 
his barons as husband to the heiress and ruler of the Kingdom of 
Jerusalem. Philip selected John of Brienne, and promised to support 
him in his new dignity. In 1210 John married the heiress Maria 
(daughter of Isabella and Conrad of Montferrat), assuming the title 
of king in right of his wife. In 1211, after some desultory 
operations, he concluded a six years' truce with Malik-el-Adil; in 
1212 he lost his wife, who left him a daughter, Yolande (also known 
as Isabella); soon afterwards he married the Armenian princess 
Stephanie.

In the Fifth Crusade (1218-1221) he was a prominent figure. The 
legate Pelagius of Albano, however, claimed the command; and 
insisting on the advance from Damietta, in spite of John's warnings, 
he refused to accept the favourable terms of the sultan, as the king 
advised, until it was too late. After the failure of the crusade, 
King John came to the West to obtain help for his kingdom. In 1223 
he met Pope Honorius III and the emperor Frederick II at Ferentino, 
where, in order that he might be connected more closely with the 
Holy Land, Frederick was betrothed to John's daughter Isabella, now 
heiress of the kingdom. After the meeting at Ferentino, John went to 
France and England, finding little consolation; and thence he 
travelled to Santiago de Compostela, where he married a new wife, 
Berengaria of Castile. After a visit to Germany he returned to Rome 
(1225). Here he received a demand from Frederick II (who had now 
married Isabella) that he should abandon his title and dignity of 
king, which, so Frederick claimed, had passed to himself along with 
the heiress of the kingdom. John was now a septuagenarian "king in 
exile," but he was still vigorous enough to revenge himself on 
Frederick, by commanding the papal troops which attacked southern 
Italy during the emperor's absence on the Sixth Crusade (1228-1229). 
In 1229 John, now eighty years of age, was invited by the barons of 
the Latin Empire of Constantinople to become emperor, on condition 
that Baldwin of Courtenay should marry his second daughter and 
succeed him. For nine years he ruled in Constantinople, and in 1235, 
with a few troops, he repelled a great siege of the city by John III 
Ducas Vatatzes, emperor of Nicaea, and Ivan Asen II of Bulgaria. 
After this last feat of arms, which has perhaps been exaggerated by 
the Latin chroniclers, who compare him to Hector and the Maccabees, 
John died in the habit of a Franciscan friar. An aged paladin, 
somewhat uxorious and always penniless, he was a typical knight 
errant, whose wanderings led him all over Europe, and planted him 
successively on the thrones of Jerusalem and Constantinople. 
John of Brienne married three times. By his first wife, Marie of 
Montferrat, he had one child, Yolande, later Queen of Jeruselem. He 
had no children by his second wife, Stephanie of Armenia. By his 
third wife, Berengaria of Castile, he had 4 children: 
•	Alfonso (d. 1270), who married Marie d'Issoudon, countess of 
Eu, and became count of Eu in right of his wife, and was also Great 
Chamberlain of France. 
•	John (d. 1273), who in 1258 became Grand Butler of France. 
•	Louis of Acre (d. 1263), who married Agnes of Beaumont and 
became Viscount of Beaumont in her right. 
•	Marie (d. 1275), who married Emperor Baldwin II of 
Constantinople.

http://www.fact-index.com/j/jo/john_of_brienne.html

http://genealogy.euweb.cz/bar/bar1.html

Thibaud of Bar, fl 1006; m.Sconehilde N; they had a son: 

Ct Ludwig I of Mousson, fl 1022; m.N of Lutzelburg; They had a son: 

Richwin of Scarpone, fl 1028; m.Hildegarde of Egisheim; They had a 
son: 

Ct Ludwig II von Mousson, Gf von Mömpelgard, im Altkirch und Pfirt, 
*ca 1019, +1073/76; m.4.5.1037 Sophie of Mousson (*1018 +21.6.1093) 
•	A1. Dietrich II, Ct in Altkirch und Pfirt, Ct in Bar-le-Duc, 
*ca 1045, +2.1.1105; m.ca 1065 Ermentrude de Bourgogne, heiress of 
Mömpelgard (*ca 1055, +after 8.3.1105) 
o	B1. Ct Friedrich I von Mömpelgard, Amance und Pfirt, +1160; 
1m: before 1111 Petrissa von Zähringen (+ca 1115); 2m: Stephanie de 
Vaudemont 
	C1. [2m.] Ct Ludwig von Pfirt, fl 1144, +1190; 
m.Richenza 
von Habsburg (+1180) 
	D1. Ludwig, +before 1188 
	D2. Ct Ulrich von Pfirt, +murdered 1197 
	D3. Ct Friedrich II von Pfirt, +murdered 1234; 
m.Heilwig von 
Urach (fl 1215/62) 
	E1. Ct Ulrich II von Pfirt, +1275; m.Agnes de Vergy 
	F1. Heinrich, +before 1256 
	F2. Friedrich, Prior at Altkirch (1256-69) 
	F3. Ludwig von Pfirt, Herr von Florimont, +before 
1281; m.N 
von Rappoltstein 
	G1. Ulrich, Herr von Florimont, fl 1281
	F4. Ct Thiebald von Pfirt, fl 1309; m.Katharina von 
Klingen 
	G1. Ct Ulrich III von Pfirt, +1324; m.1303 Jeanne de 
Bourgogne (+1347/49) 
	H1. Johanna, heiress of Pfirt, *Basel 1300, +Vienna 
15.11.1351; m.V.1324 Duke Albrecht II of Austria (*1298 +1358) 
http://worldroots.com/brigitte/theroff/bar.txt

von BREITENLANDENBERG, Herman Ier 	Source 
www21.brinkster.com/bfrordorf/. août 2002.
Famille von BREITENLANDENBERG - von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT	 
      |-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean"
      |      (Sosa 83462176)  
|-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Albert"
|      (Sosa 41731088)  
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, Adélaïde (41731088-2)  
Vit à Turbenthal, Wetzikon, canton de Zurich (source 
www21.brinkster.com/bfrordorf/. août 2002)
Retour à la page principale
|-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean"
|      (Sosa 83462176)  
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Albert" (Sosa 41731088)  
Chevalier. Cité en 1272 et 1314.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
Les 2 enfants du couple von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean" (Sosa 20865544)  
× von GOESKON ; von GOESGEN, "Elisabeth" (Sosa 20865545)  
 
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, Adélaïde (41731088-2) 
× von BREITENLANDENBERG, Herman Ier	 
Retour à la page principale
      |-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Albert"
      |      (Sosa 41731088)  
|-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean"
|      (Sosa 20865544)  
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Gérard" (Sosa 10432772)  
      |-----von GOESKON, "Gérard" le Jeune (Sosa 41731090)  
|-----von GOESKON ; von GOESGEN, "Elisabeth"
|      (Sosa 20865545)  
      |-----von HINWYL, "Amélie" (Sosa 41731091)  
Décès: entre 1363 et 1369
Chevalier. Cité en 1343 et 1363.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
L'enfant du couple von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Gérard" (Sosa 5216386)  
- †entre 1411 et 1417 
Retour à la page principale
      |-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean"
      |      (Sosa 20865544)  
|-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Gérard"
|      (Sosa 10432772)  
      |-----von GOESKON ; von GOESGEN, "Elisabeth"
      |      (Sosa 20865545)  
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Gérard" (Sosa 5216386)  
Décès: entre 1411 et 1417
Profession: Mercier
Fils naturel. Bourgeois de Bâle en 1373.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
L'enfant du couple von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, Elsi ou Elisabeth (Sosa 2608193)  
× BRAND, "Henmann" (Sosa 2608192)  
- †vers 1398 
Retour à la page principale
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, Hermann II 	Source "Jeanne de 
Ferrette" par Gabrielle Claerr-Stamm, Sté d'Histoire du Sundgau-
1996 ; Grand Larousse encyclopédique.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG
	 
      |-----von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG, Albert
      |      (Sosa 165996112)  
|-----von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG, Rodolphe
|      (Sosa 82998056)  
      |-----von PFULLENDORF, "Ita" (Sosa 165996113)  
von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG, "Helwige" (82998056-4)  
      |-----von STAUFFEN, "Godefroi" (Sosa 165996114)  
|-----von STAUFFEN, "Agnès" (Sosa 82998057)  
Naissance: 1223
Décès: 1263
Source "Jeanne de Ferrette" par Gabrielle Claerr-Stamm, Sté 
d'Histoire du Sundgau-1996 ; Grand Larousse encyclopédique.
Retour à la page principale
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean" (Sosa 83462176)  
Chevalier. Cité en 1260 et 1281.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
L'enfant du couple von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - X	 
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Albert" (Sosa 41731088)  
 
Retour à la page principale
      |-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean"
      |      (Sosa 83462176)  
|-----von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Albert"
|      (Sosa 41731088)  
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Jean" (Sosa 20865544)  
Chevalier. Cité en 1343.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - von GOESKON ; von GOESGEN
	 
      |-----von GOESKON, "Gérard" le Vieux (Sosa 83462180)  
|-----von GOESKON, "Gérard" le Jeune (Sosa 41731090)  
      |-----von ROETTELN, "Luitgarde" (Sosa 83462181)  
von GOESKON ; von GOESGEN, "Elisabeth" (Sosa 20865545)  
|-----von HINWYL, "Amélie" (Sosa 41731091)  
Naissance: avant 1315
Baronne (Freiin). Vivait au château de Niedergoesgen (source 
www21.brinkster.com/bfrordorf/).
L'enfant du couple von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - von GOESKON ; von 
GOESGEN	 
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Gérard" (Sosa 10432772)  
- †entre 1363 et 1369 
Retour à la page principale
von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT, "Louis" 	Source "Jeanne de Ferrette" 
par Gabrielle Claerr-Stamm, Sté d'Histoire du Sundgau-1996 ; Grand 
Larousse encyclopédique.
Famille von BLUMENBERG ; de FLORIMONT - von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG
	 
      |-----von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG, Albert
      |      (Sosa 165996112)  
|-----von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG, Rodolphe
|      (Sosa 82998056)  
      |-----von PFULLENDORF, "Ita" (Sosa 165996113)  
von HABSBURG ; de HABSBOURG, "Gertrude" (82998056-3)  
      |-----von STAUFFEN, "Godefroi" (Sosa 165996114)  
|-----von STAUFFEN, "Agnès" (Sosa 82998057)  
Naissance: 1223
Décès: 1241
Source "Jeanne de Ferrette" par Gabrielle Claerr-Stamm, Sté 
d'Histoire du 

Jeanne de Bar
Wikipedia
Jeanne de Bar 
Jeanne de Bar is the grand daughter of Edward I "Longshanks" King of 
England and sister of Edouard de Bar. She was the 15th grand master 
of the Priory of Sion.
http://www.answers.com/topic/jeanne-de-bar

Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar1 (M) 
b. before 1278, d. 1302, #104561 
Last Edited=23 May 2003 
     Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar was born before 1278. He married 
Eleanor of England, daughter of Edward I 'Longshanks', King of 
England and Eleanor de Castilla, Comtesse de Ponthieu, on 20 
September 1293.2 He died in 1302.3 
     He gained the title of Comte de Bar.1 
     Children of Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar and Eleanor of 
England: 
Lady Eleanor de Bar 
Edouard I de Bar, Comte de Bar   b. 1294, d. 1337 
Joan de Bar   b. 1295, d. 1361 
Citations 
1.	[S106] Royal Genealogies Website (ROYAL92.GED), online 
<ftp://ftp.cac.psu.edu/genealogy/public_html/royal/index.html>. 
Hereinafter cited as Royal Genealogies Website. 
2.	[S11] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Family: A Complete 
Genealogy (London, U.K.: The Bodley Head, 1999), page 81. 
Hereinafter cited as Britain's Royal Family. 
3.	[S11] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Family, page 82. 

Lady Eleanor de Bar1 (F) 
#104562
Pedigree 
Last Edited=23 May 2003 
     Lady Eleanor de Bar is the daughter of Henry III de Bar, Comte 
de Bar and Eleanor of England.1 

Citations 
1.	[S106] Royal Genealogies Website (ROYAL92.GED), online 
<ftp://ftp.cac.psu.edu/genealogy/public_html/royal/index.html>. 
Hereinafter cited as Royal Genealogies Website. 

Joan de Bar1 (F) 
b. 1295, d. 1361, #104563
Pedigree 
Last Edited=23 May 2003 
     Joan de Bar was the daughter of Henry III de Bar, Comte de Bar 
and Eleanor of England.1 She was born in 1295.2 She married John de 
Warenne, Earl of Surrey, son of William de Warenne and Joan de Vere, 
before 1315.2 She and John de Warenne, Earl of Surrey were divorced 
in 1315.2 She died in 1361.2 
Citations 
1.	[S106] Royal Genealogies Website (ROYAL92.GED), online 
<ftp://ftp.cac.psu.edu/genealogy/public_html/royal/index.html>. 
Hereinafter cited as Royal Genealogies Website. 
2.	[S11] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Family: A Complete 
Genealogy (London, U.K.: The Bodley Head, 1999), page 82. 
Hereinafter cited as Britain's Royal Family. 

Edouard I de Bar, Comte de Bar1 (M) 
b. 1294, d. 1337, #104564
Pedigree 
Last Edited=10 May 2003 
     Edouard I de Bar, Comte de Bar was the son of Henry III de Bar, 
Comte de Bar and Eleanor of England.1 He was born in 1294.2 He 
married Marie de Bourgogne, daughter of Robert II de Bourgogne, Duc 
de Bourgogne and Agnes de France, in 1310.3 He died in 1337, 
drowning in a shipwreck.2 
     He gained the title of Comte de Bar.2 
Citations 
1.	[S106] Royal Genealogies Website (ROYAL92.GED), online 
<ftp://ftp.cac.psu.edu/genealogy/public_html/royal/index.html>. 
Hereinafter cited as Royal Genealogies Website. 
2.	[S11] Alison Weir, Britain's Royal Family: A Complete 
Genealogy (London, U.K.: The Bodley Head, 1999), page 82. 
Hereinafter cited as Britain's Royal Family. 
3.	[S16] Jirí Louda and Michael MacLagan, Lines of Succession: 
Heraldry of the Royal Families of Europe, 2nd edition (London, U.K.: 
Little, Brown and Company, 1999), table 74. Hereinafter cited as 
Lines of Succession. 

Stenay and the Myth
Philippe Marlin
The 'official' history of Stenay is however simple enough… The 
excellent small guide [1] edited by the Cercle Saint-Dagobert II 
tells us: North-West of the forest of Woëvre, on the right bank of 
the Meuse, in the midst of a basin watered by this river, on on the 
canal of the East, the town was always an important place of war.  
Known in the Celtic epoch already, become oppidum in the Roman 
period, the place was particularly in demand due to its significant 
position on the Meuse, at the entrance of Woëvre. Thierry, son of 
Clovis, become king of Austrasia, struck by the position of Stenay, 
had a palace built there; the borough became villa regia and centre 
of a county. Himself, his son and his grandson had themselves buried 
in the castral chapel. In 679, Dagobert II dwelt there. 
In the 10th century, Stenay belonged to the house of Ardenne; next 
it became the possession of the dukes of Bouillon; leaving for the 
Crusade, Godefroy de Bouillon sold the town with the castle he had 
built in 1077, to the bishop of Verdun who pawned it to the count of 
Luxembourg in 1110. The latter sold Stenay to Renaud, count of Bar, 
and until 1641 the town remain almost constantly in the possession 
of the houses of Bar then Lorraine.  
1609-1611 it received new fortifications and became a considerable 
place of war. Louis XIV gave its ownership in 1646 to the prince of 
Condé. As the latter had passed to the party of Spain, the king 
ordered its siege. Fabert undertook it in 1654 in presence of the 
sovereign himself; it lasted 56 days. By the treaty of the Pyrenees 
in 1659, he surrendered him Stenay that was nevertheless dismantled 
in 1689. His descendants held it until the French Revolution.
Stenay was a bailiwick centre 1639-1697, then a provosty and in 1790 
a district comprising 75 municipalities. The town resisted the 
Austrians in 1792 and was occupied during the whole 1914-1918 war by 
the Germans. The Kronprinz had his Highquarters there.
There remain a metallurgical factory and a paper mill at Stenay.
 
TO THE SOURCES OF THE MYTH 
In fact the myth will take shape in 1973 with the publication by 
Gérard de Sède of a `sensationally' entitled work, La Race 
Fabuleuse, extra- terrestres et mythologie mérovingienne (éditions 
J'ai Lu, collection l'Aventure Mystérieuse). De Sède is a well-known 
creator of legends, already holding sway over Gisors and its 
treasure as well as Rennes-le-Château and the secret of abbé 
Saunière. This time he relapses to explain us, substantially, the 
Merovingian dynasty was… of extra-terrestrial origin… And makes, 
within his demonstration, a great detour by Stenay. Let's try to 
resume the marking points of the work while specifying the author's 
source is largely speculative as resting on a series of interviews 
with a mysterious Marquis de B. whose identity will not be revealed 
to us…[2] 
- On the town's blazon there appears the demon's grimacing and 
horned face, a figure however never utilized in heraldry… After 
local investigation, study of the works of an 19th-century 
archaeologist, a certain Jeantin, and talks to the Marquis de B., de 
Sède reaches the conclusion Stenay is formerly called Shatan, then 
Shatenay. 
Still after the archaeologist, "the appellation Shatan is at once 
geological, cosmogonic and Hebraico-Celtic, there is the most 
uncontestable patent of Stenay's antiquity". And effectively to see 
an obvious Hebraic connection with our peaceful region sheltering 
the villages of Baalon (the god Baal) and Avioth (av in Hebrew means 
ancestor)…
http://www.renneslechateau.com/anglais/marlin1-uk.htm

Iolande de Bar was held in such high regard that the Dauphin 
immediately married her daughter. The influence of Iolande cannot be 
overestimated. Her impact on the politics of France (and in turn, 
Europe) is undeniable.
The most difficult aspect of the Joan of Arc story is trying to 
ascertain the degree to which she may have been a mere pawn of the 
Angevins, and the degree to which she was a conscious and willing co-
conspirator. There are, of course, compelling arguments on either 
side. But for a dynastic family so obsessed with blood, does it seem 
likely that they would choose an obscure peasant to occupy a 
position with such potential politico/religious authority? Of course 
not. Joan of Arc must surely have been a natural Angevin (i.e., 
illegitimate.) It is altogether possible that Joan was the bastard 
offspring of René's father, who was the Duke of Bar, where René was 
born. This would make René and Joan brother and sister. We needn't 
belabor the archetype of the divine couple as brother and sister. 
(Isis and Osiris are the most obvious example.) Could it be at all 
possible that, had not everything gone hopelessly awry, Joan and 
René might have married and become the focus of a new national cult 
in France? Ponder it for a second: René was a descendant of 
Lohengrin, Godfroi de Bouillon, and ultimately of Christ. Joan was 
perceived as the Savior of France, sent directly by God. Such a 
couple would have been viewed as a modern Adam and Eve: a divine 
couple whose offspring would be divinely ordained to rule. The 
monarchical ideal would have been born anew.
	King Edward I "Longshanks" of England
a.k.a. "the Hammer of the Scots"
b. 17 Jun 1239; d. 06 Jul 1307 Burgh-on-the-Sands (rectum cancer); 
bur. 1307 Westminster Abbey, London, ENGLAND
occ: Duke of Aquitaine; King of England (1272-1307); Lord of Ireland
	 
Edward I was 7 feet tall from mailed feet to crested helmet. 
From 1264 to1275 "Longshanks" was imprisoned by Simon de MONTFORD of 
Leicester.

m1. Oct 1254 Burgos, SPAIN
Alianor of Castile
children of Edward I and Eleanor of Castile: Katherine; Eleanor m1. 
Alfonso III "the Good-doer", King of Aragón (1285-1291), m2. Henri 
III von Bar, Count of Bar (1296-1302); Joan; John; Henry; Julian 
(Katherine); Joanna of Acre m1. Gilbert de CLARE, 4th Earl of 
Gloucester, m2. Sir Rafe de MONTHERMER, Earl of Gloucester; Alfonso 
of Chester; Margaret m. Sir Johann II "the Peaceful" BRABANT, Duke 
of Brabant (1294-1312); Berengaria; Mary; Isabella; Alice; Isabel 
m1. Jan I FRIESLAND, Count of Holland (1296-1299), m2. Humphrey VIII 
de BOHUN, 8th Earl of Hereford; Edward II {below}; Beatrice; Blanche

m2.
Marguerite CAPET of France
a.k.a. Maria, Margaret of France
b. C 1282; d. 1317
children of Edward I and Margaret of France are: Thomas of 
Brotherton m1. Alice HALYS, m2. Mary de BRAOSE; Edmund of Kent 
{below}; Eleanor; Margaret 
http://home.austarnet.com.au/dfgoonan/BEAUFORTpg.htm

http://www.longshank.com/index.htm

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on Mar 10, 2005 10:28:12 GMT.
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________________________________________
 
Maximilian Genealogy Master Database 2000
________________________________________
John I of HOLLAND [Parents] was born 1281. He died 10 Nov 1299. John 
married Elizabeth (Isabel) PLANTAGANET Princess on 18 Jan 1297 in 
Ipswich Priory Church, Suffolk.
[Notes] 
Elizabeth (Isabel) PLANTAGANET Princess [Parents] was born 7 Aug 
1282 in Rhuddlan Castle, Carnarvon. She died 5 May 1316 in Quendon, 
Essex and was buried 23 May 1316 in Walden Abbey, Essex. Elizabeth 
married John I of HOLLAND on 18 Jan 1297 in Ipswich Priory Church, 
Suffolk.
Other marriages: 
DE BOHUN, Humphrey 5th Earl 
________________________________________
Edward I (LONGSHANKS) King of England [Parents] [scrapbook] was born 
17 Jun 1239 in Westminster Palace London England. He died 7 Jul 1307 
in Burgh-by-Sands and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, 
England. Edward married Eleanor of CASTILE on 18 Oct 1254 in Abbey 
of Las Huelgas, Burgos, Castile. Edward was baptized 1 in Crowned 
1274 Westminster Abbey.
Other marriages: 
HARDI, Marguerite of France LE 
[Notes] 
Eleanor of CASTILE [Parents] was born 1244 in Castile, Spain. She 
died 24 Nov 1290 in Herdeby, Near Grantham, Lincolnshire and was 
buried in Westminster Abbey, London, England. Eleanor married Edward 
I (LONGSHANKS) King of England on 18 Oct 1254 in Abbey of Las 
Huelgas, Burgos, Castile.
[Notes] 
They had the following children: 
 		F	i	Eleanor PLANTAGENET was born 17 Jun 
1264 and died 12 Oct 1297.

 		F	ii	Joan PLANTAGENET was born 1265. She 
died 1265 and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, England.
 		M	iii	John PLANTAGENET was born 10 Jul 
1266 in Windsor Castle, Windsor, Berkshire, England. He died 3 Aug 
1271 in Westminster London England and was buried in Westminster 
Abbey, London, England.
 		M	iv	Henry PLANTAGENET was born 13 Jul 
1267 in Windsor Castle, Windsor, Berkshire, England. He died 14 Oct 
1274 in Merton, Surrey and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, 
England.
 		F	v	Julian (Katherine) PLANTAGENET was 
born 1271 in Acre, Palestine. She died 1271 in Holy Land and was 
buried in Church of the Friars Preachers, Bordeaux.
 		F	vi	Joan PLANTAGENET was born 1272 and 
died 23 Apr 1307.

 		M	vii	Alfonso PLANTAGENET 8th Earl was 
born 24 Nov 1273 in Bordeaux. He died 19 Aug 1284 in Windsor Castle, 
Windsor, Berkshire, England and was buried in Westminster Abbey, 
London, England.[Notes] 

 		F	viii	Margaret PLANTAGENET was born 11 Sep 
1275 and died 1318.

 		F	ix	Berengaria PLANTAGENET was born 1276 
in Kennington Palace, Surrey. She died 1279 and was buried in 
Westminster Abbey, London, England.
 		F	x	Mary PLANTAGENET was born 11 Mar 
1278 and died 8 Jul 1332.

 		F	xi	Isabella PLANTAGENET was born 12 Mar 
1279. She died 1279 and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, 
England.
 		F	xii	Alice PLANTAGENET was born 12 Mar 
1279 in Woodstock. She died 1291.
 		F	xiii	Elizabeth (Isabel) PLANTAGANET 
Princess was born 7 Aug 1282 and died 5 May 1316.
 		M	xiv	Edward 11 King of England was born 
25 Apr 1284 and died 21 Sep 1327.

 		F	xv	Beatrice PLANTAGENET was born 1286 
in Aquitaine. She died in Young.
 		F	xvi	Blanche PLANTAGENET was born 1290. 
She died 1290.
________________________________________
Hugh COURTENAY was born 1303. He died 1377. Hugh married 1 Margaret 
DE BOHUN on 1325.
Margaret DE BOHUN [Parents] died 1392. She married 1 Hugh COURTENAY 
on 1325.
They had the following children: 
 		M	i	Philip COURTENAY Lord died 1406.

 		M	ii	Edward COURTENAY.

 		F	iii	Margaret COURTENAY Lady died 7 Aug 
1395.

 		F	iv	Elizabeth COURTENAY Lady.

 		M	v	Hugh COURTENAY.

________________________________________
Edward I (LONGSHANKS) King of England [Parents] [scrapbook] was born 
17 Jun 1239 in Westminster Palace London England. He died 7 Jul 1307 
in Burgh-by-Sands and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, 
England. Edward married Marguerite of France LE HARDI on 10 Sep 1299 
in Canterbury Cathedral, Canterbury, Kent. Edward was baptized 1 in 
Crowned 1274 Westminster Abbey.
Other marriages: 
CASTILE, Eleanor of 
[Notes] 
Marguerite of France LE HARDI [Parents] was born 1279 in Paris, 
France. She died 14 Feb 1317 in Marlborough Castle, Wiltshire and 
was buried in Grey Friars, Church, London, England. Marguerite 
married Edward I (LONGSHANKS) King of England on 10 Sep 1299 in 
Canterbury Cathedral, Canterbury, Kent.
[Notes] 
They had the following children: 
 		M	i	John BOTETOURT was born CIR 1265.
 		M	ii	Thomas of Brotherton PLANTAGENET 
Earl of Norfolk was born 1 Jun 1300 and died Aug 1338.
 		M	iii	Edmund of Woodstock PLANTAGENET Earl 
of Kent was born 5 Aug 1301 and died 19 Mar 1330.
 		F	iv	Eleanor was born 4 May 1306 in 
Winchester, England. She died 1311 in Amesbury Abbey, Wiltshire and 
was buried in Beaulieu Abbey, Hampshire.
________________________________________
Henry 111 King of England [Parents] [scrapbook] was born 1 12 Oct 
1207 in Winchester Castle, Hampshire, England. He died 16 Nov 1272 
in Westminster Palace London England and was buried in Westminster 
Abbey, London, England. Henry married Eleanor of Provence BERENGER 
on 4 Jan 1236 in Canterbury Cathedral, Canterbury, Kent. Henry was 
baptized 2 in Crowned 28 Oct 1216.
[Notes] 
Eleanor of Provence BERENGER [Parents] was born 1223 in Aix-en-
Provence, France. She died 24 Jun 1291 in Amesbury Abbey, Wiltshire 
and was buried in Convent Church, Amesbury. Eleanor married Henry 
111 King of England on 4 Jan 1236 in Canterbury Cathedral, 
Canterbury, Kent.
[Notes] 
They had the following children: 
 		M	i	Edward I (LONGSHANKS) King of 
England was born 17 Jun 1239 and died 7 Jul 1307.
 		F	ii	Margaret PLANTAGENET Princess was 
born 29 Sep 1240 and died 26 Feb 1275.
 		F	iii	Beatrice PLANTAGENET was born 25 Jun 
1242 and died 24 Mar 1275.

 		M	iv	Edmund PLANTAGENET Earl was born 16 
Jan 1245 and died 5 Jun 1296.
 		M	v	Richard PLANTAGENET was born 1247 in 
Estimated. He died 1256 in Died young..
 		M	vi	John PLANTAGENET was born 1250 in 
Estimated. He died 1256 in Died young..
 		F	vii	Katherine PLANTAGENET was born 25 
Nov 1253 in Westminster. She died 3 May 1257 in Windsor Castle, 
Windsor, Berkshire, England.
 		M	viii	William PLANTAGENET was born 1256 in 
Estimated. He died 1256 in Died young..
 		M	ix	Henry PLANTAGENET was born 1256 in 
Estimated. He died 1257 in Died young..
________________________________________
Ferdinand (St.) III of CASTILE [Parents] was born 1199. He died 1 30 
May 1252 in Seville, Spain. Ferdinand married Johanna of PONTHIEU on 
1237 in Burgos.
Other marriages: 
VON HOHENSTAUFEN, Beatrice (Elizabeth) 
[Notes] 
Johanna of PONTHIEU [Parents] was born 1208. She died 15 Mar 1279 in 
Abbeville. Johanna married Ferdinand (St.) III of CASTILE on 1237 in 
Burgos.
[Notes] 
They had the following children: 
 		M	i	Fernando of CASTILE was born after 
1239.
 		M	ii	Luis of CASTILE was born before 1243.
 		F	iii	Eleanor of CASTILE was born 1244 and 
died 24 Nov 1290.

 		M	iv	Simón.
 		M	v	Juan.
________________________________________
Alfonso III the Liberal of ARAGÓN [Parents] died 1291. He married 
Eleanor PLANTAGENET on 15 Aug 1290 in Westminster Abbey, London, 
England.
[Notes] 
Eleanor PLANTAGENET [Parents] was born 17 Jun 1264 in Windsor 
Castle, Windsor, Berkshire, England. She died 12 Oct 1297 in Ghent, 
Flanders and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, England. 
Eleanor married Alfonso III the Liberal of ARAGÓN on 15 Aug 1290 in 
Westminster Abbey, London, England.
Other marriages: 
BAR, Henry III of 
[Notes] 
________________________________________
Henry III of BAR died 1302. He married Eleanor PLANTAGENET on 20 Sep 
1293 in Champagne, France.
Eleanor PLANTAGENET [Parents] was born 17 Jun 1264 in Windsor 
Castle, Windsor, Berkshire, England. She died 12 Oct 1297 in Ghent, 
Flanders and was buried in Westminster Abbey, London, England. 
Eleanor married Henry III of BAR on 20 Sep 1293 in Champagne, France.
Other marriages: 
ARAGÓN, Alfonso III the Liberal of 
[Notes] 
They had the following children: 
 		F	i	Eleanor of BAR Lady.

 		M	ii	Edouard I DE BAR was born 1294.
 		F	iii	Joan of BAR was born 1295.
________________________________________
Herman [Parents] died 1282. He married Joan PLANTAGENET in 
Associated with.
[Notes] 
Joan PLANTAGENET [Parents] was born 1272 in Acre, Palestine. She 
died 1 23 Apr 1307 in Clare, Suffolk, England and was buried 26 Apr 
1307 in Priory Church of the Austin Friars, Clare. Joan married 
Herman in Associated with.
Other marriages: 
DE CLARE, Gilbert 3rd Earl 
DE MONTHERMER, Ralph Earl 
DE SAVOIE, Amadeus V the Great 
[Notes] 
________________________________________
Gilbert DE CLARE 3rd Earl [Parents] was born 1 2 Sep 1243. He died 2 
7 Dec 1295 in Monmouth Castle and was buried 22 Dec 1295 in 
Tewkesbury Abbey, Gloucester. Gilbert married Joan PLANTAGENET on 30 
Apr 1290 in Westminster Abbey, London, England.
Other marriages: 
DE LUSIGNAN, Alice 
[Notes] 
Joan PLANTAGENET [Parents] was born 1272 in Acre, Palestine. She 
died 1 23 Apr 1307 in Clare, Suffolk, England and was buried 26 Apr 
1307 in Priory Church of the Austin Friars, Clare. Joan married 
Gilbert DE CLARE 3rd Earl on 30 Apr 1290 in Westminster Abbey, 
London, England.
Other marriages: 
, Herman 
DE MONTHERMER, Ralph Earl 
DE SAVOIE, Amadeus V the Great 
[Notes] 
They had the following children: 
 		M	i	Gilbert DE CLARE Earl was born 10 
May 1291 and died 24 Jun 1314.

 		F	ii	Eleanor DE CLARE was born 1292 and 
died 1337.

 		F	iii	Margaret DE CLARE Lady was born CIR 
1293 and died 1342.

 		F	iv	Elizabeth DE CLARE Lady was born 16 
Sep 1295 and died 4 Nov 1360.



Edward I, "Longshanks," of England, became king on August 19, 1272 , 
and went on to have a great deal of children. 
Children of Edward I by Eleanor of Castile: 
(1) Katherine Plantagenet (D: 1264)
(2) Joan Plantagenet(1265-1265)
(3) Henry Plantagenet(July 13, 1267-1274)
(4) Eleanor Plantagenet (June 17, 1264-1298) married Henry, Count of 
Bar
(5) Joan of Acre (1272-1307) married (1) Gilbert de Clare, Earl of 
Gloucester
......................................(2) Ralph de Monthermer
(6) Alphonso, Earl of Chester (November 24,1273-1284)
(7) Margaret Plantagenet(September 11, 1275-1333) married John, Duke 
of Brabant
(8) Berengaria Plantagenet(1276-1278)
(9) Mary Plantagenet(March 11, 1278-1332) Mary was a nun at Amesbury.
(10) Elizabeth (Isabel) Plantagenet (August 7, 1282-1316) married 
(1) John of Holland
...................................(2) Humphrey de Bohun (1276-
1322), Earl of Hereford and Essex, Earl of Northampton; son of Earl 
Humphrey de Bohun and Maud de Fiennes.
(11) John Platagenet (July 10, 1266
(12) Edward of Caernarfon, King of England; was born in April 25, 
1284 and was made King of England 1307-1327.
(13) Beatrice Plantagenetwas born abt 1286
(14) Blanche Plantagenetwas born in 1290.
(15) Isabella Plantagenet was born March 12, 1279.
(16) Julian Plantagenet was born in 1271
(17) Alice Plantagenet was born March 12, 1279 
Children of Margaret of France: 
(18) Thomas Plantagenet of Brotherton, Earl of Norfolk was born June 
1, 1300
(19) Edmund Plantagenet of Woodstock, Earl of Kent; was born August 
5, 1301
(20) Eleanor was born May 4, 1306.
(21) John (B: 1265) Botetort, Lord of Mendelsham. John died August 
8, 1436 and is buried at Greystroke. 

  Princess Eleanor1
b. circa 1270, d. 1298, #12663
Pedigree 
     Princess Eleanor was born circa 1270. She was the daughter of 
Edward I "Longshanks", King of England and Eleanor, infante de 
Castille.1 She married Henri III, comte de Bar, son of Thibaud II, 
comte de Bar and Jeanne de Toucy, circa 1290. She died in 1298.1 
     Children of Princess Eleanor and Henri III, comte de Bar: 
  Jeanne de Bar   b. c 1294, d. 1361 
  Edouard I, comte de Bar+   b. 1296, d. 1336 
1.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 

  Thibaud II, comte de Bar1
b. circa 1220, d. 1297, #12664
Pedigree 
 
Arms
     Thibaud II, comte de Bar was born circa 1220. He was the son of 
Henri II, comte de Bar and Philippa, dame de Torcy-en-Brie.1 Count 
of Bar in Lorraine, between 1240 and 1296. He married Jeanne de 
Dampierre, daughter of Guillaume II, seigneur de Dampierre & de S. 
Dizier and Margareta II, comtesse de Hainaut et Flandre, in 1243; 
Her 2nd.2 He married Jeanne de Toucy in 1266; His 2nd.2 He died in 
1297.3,4 

     Child of Thibaud II, comte de Bar and Jeanne de Toucy: 
  Henri III, comte de Bar+   b. c 1270?, d. c 1302 
1.	[S1345] Anselme de Sainte-Marie (augustin déchaussé), 
Histoire généalogique et chronologique de la maison royale de 
France, des pairs, grands officiers de la couronne et de la maison 
du roy et des anciens barons du royaume. (Reprod. de l'éd. de 
Paris : chez Estienne Loyson, 1674: Num. BNF de l'éd. de Paris : 
Bibliothèque nationale de France, 1987. 1 microfilmReprod. de l'éd. 
de Paris : Compagnie des libraires associez, 1730, 1730), V:508. 
Hereinafter cited as Pere Anselme's Histoire, 3rd Ed.. 
2.	[S467] Généalogie des rois de France, online 
http://jeanjacques.villemag.free.fr/, La Noblesse - comte de Bar. 
Hereinafter cited as GdRdF. 
3.	[S467] GdRdF, online http://jeanjacques.villemag.free.fr/, 
La Noblesse - Dampierre. 
4.	[S467] GdRdF, online http://jeanjacques.villemag.free.fr/, 
comte de Bar. 

  Henri III, comte de Bar
b. circa 1270?, d. circa 1302, #12665
Pedigree 
 
Arms
     Henri III, comte de Bar was born circa 1270?. He was the son of 
Thibaud II, comte de Bar and Jeanne de Toucy.1 He married Princess 
Eleanor, daughter of Edward I "Longshanks", King of England and 
Eleanor, infante de Castille, circa 1290. He died circa 1302. 
     Children of Henri III, comte de Bar and Princess Eleanor: 
  Jeanne de Bar   b. c 1294, d. 1361 
  Edouard I, comte de Bar+   b. 1296, d. 1336 
1.	[S467] Généalogie des rois de France, online 
http://jeanjacques.villemag.free.fr/, La Noblesse - comte de Bar. 
Hereinafter cited as GdRdF. 
PLANTAGENET 
  Ralph de Monthermer, Earl of Gloucester and Hertford1
b. circa 1270, d. 5 April 1352, #12666 
 
Arms
     Ralph de Monthermer, Earl of Gloucester and Hertford was born 
circa 1270. He married Joan (of Acre), Countess of Gloucester and 
Hertford, daughter of Edward I "Longshanks", King of England and 
Eleanor, infante de Castille, in 1297; Her 2nd.1 He fought for King 
Edward I in the victory over the Scots led by William Wallace on 22 
July 1298 in the Battle of Falkirk, Scotland.2 Arms: Or, an eagle 
displayed vert.3 He warned Robert the Bruce of the danger posed by 
Edward I of England in 1306. He was styled Earl of Gloucester and 
Hertford during the life of his wife before 1307.4 He was created 
Lord Monthermer in 1308.4 He was summoned to Parliament as Lord 
Monthermer by Edward II on 10 March 1308.5 He was summoned to 
Parliament in 1309.6 He fought and was captured by the Scots on 24 
June 1314 in Battle of Bannockburn. Robert the Bruce repaid the 
earlier warning Ralph had given him by setting him free without a 
ransom. He died on 5 April 1352.1 
     Children of Ralph de Monthermer, Earl of Gloucester and 
Hertford and Joan (of Acre), Countess of Gloucester and Hertford: 
  Edward de Monthermer   b. 1300?, d. Feb 1340 
  Sir Thomas de Monthermer Knt.+   b. 4 Oct 1301, d. 24 Jun 1340 
1.	[S681] Jiri Louda and Michael MacLagan, Heraldry of The 
Royal Families of Europe (New York, NY 10022: Clarkson N. Potter, 
Inc., Publishers, 1981), table #3. Hereinafter cited as Louda & 
MacLagan, 1981. 
2.	[S1203] Gerard J. Brault, editor, Aspilogia III: The Rolls 
of Arms, Edward I (1272-1307) (Woodbridge, Suffolk: The Boydell 
Press, 1997), Falkirk Roll. Hereinafter cited as Rolls of Arms (1272-
1307). 
3.	[S1203] Gerard J. Brault, Rolls of Arms (1272-1307), Falkirk 
Roll, Ha #98, pg. 415. 
4.	[S693] TH.D. Frederick Lewis Weis, The Magna Charta 
Sureties, 1215: The Barons named in the Magna Charta, 1215 and Some 
of Their Descendants Who Settled in America During the Early 
Colonial Years (1001 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21202: 
Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc.,, 1999), pg. 22. Hereinafter cited 
as Weis: MC 5th ed.. 
5.	[S217] Transcribed by Colin Hinson, The English Peerage (to 
1790) or, a view of the Ancient and Present State of the English 
Nobility (genuki: UK & Ireland Genealogical Information Service, 
1790). Hereinafter cited as English Peerage (to 1790). 
6.	[S215] Revised by others later George Edward Cokayne The 
Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and 
the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct, or Dormant, I-XIII (in 6) 
(Thrupp, Stroud, Gloucestershire, GL5 2BU: Sutton Publishing 
Limited, 2000), IX, appendix E, pg. 32. Hereinafter cited as CP. 

  Princess Margaret1
b. 11 September 1275, d. 1318, #12667
Pedigree 
     Princess Margaret was born on 11 September 1275.2 She was the 
daughter of Edward I "Longshanks", King of England and Eleanor, 
infante de Castille.1,3 A contract for the marriage of Princess 
Margaret and Alfons van Holland was signed in 1281.2 She married 
Jean II, duc de Brabant, son of Jean I "le Victorieux", duc de 
Brabant and Marguerite de France, before 1296.1,3 She died in 1318 
at age 42 years.1,3 She died on 11 March 1333 at age 57 years and 6 
months.2 
     Child of Princess Margaret and Jean II, duc de Brabant: 
  Jean III, duc de Brabant+   b. c 1296, d. 1355;? 
1.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 
2.	[S970] Mittelalterliche Genealogie im Deutschen Reich bis 
zum Ende der Staufer, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, 
Familie der Grafen von Holland. Hereinafter cited as MGDR. 
3.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 2, the Twelfth Century to the Renaissance, 2 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 888-889, 
genealogy table 23, England in the Later Middle Ages. Hereinafter 
cited as sCMH II. 

  Jean I "le Victorieux", duc de Brabant
b. circa 1251, d. circa 1294, #12668
Pedigree 
 
Arms
      Jean I "le Victorieux", duc de Brabant also went by the name 
of John I "the Victorious." He was born circa 1251. He was the son 
of Henri III, duc de Lothier et de Brabant, comte de Louvain and 
Alix de Bourgogne.1 He married Marguerite de France, daughter of 
Louis IX "le Saint", roi de France and Marguerite de Provence.2 5th 
Duke of Brabant in Holy Roman Empire, between 1267 and 1294.2,3 He 
married Margarete von Flandern-Dampierre, daughter of Gui de 
Dampierre, comte de Flandre and Mathilda de Béthune, in 1273; His 
2nd.4 7th Duke of Limbourg in Lower Lorraine, Holy Roman Empire, 
between 1283 and 1294.3 He bought the duchy of Limburg from Adolph V 
of Berg, and secured this acquisition by defeating and slaying his 
competitor, Henry of Luxembourg, at the Battle of Woeringen on 5 
June 1288.5 He died circa 1294. 
     Children of Jean I "le Victorieux", duc de Brabant and 
Marguerite de France: 
  Godefroid de Brabant   b. c 1262, d. b 1278 
  Jean II, duc de Brabant+   b. b 1271, d. a 27 Sep 1312 
     Child of Jean I "le Victorieux", duc de Brabant and Margarete 
von Flandern-Dampierre: 
  Margarete von Brabant+   b. 4 Oct 1276, d. 14 Dec 1311 
1.	[S261] Regnal Chronologies, online 
http://www.hostkingdom.net/regindex.html. Hereinafter cited as 
Regnal Chronologies. 
2.	[S434] French Royalty, online 
http://www.heraldica.org/topics/france/. Hereinafter cited as French 
Royalty. 
3.	[S440] Léon van der Essen, editor, Deux Mille Ans D'Histoire 
(163, Rue du Trone, Bruxelles: Les Presses de Belgique, 1946), Gen 
Table II: De Charlemagne a Philippe le Bon. Hereinafter cited as 
Deux Mille. 
4.	[S970] Mittelalterliche Genealogie im Deutschen Reich bis 
zum Ende der Staufer, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, 
Familie der Dampierre. Hereinafter cited as MGDR. 
5.	[S862] Various Encyclopædia Britannica 2001 Standard Edition 
CD-ROM (U.S.A.: Britannica.com Inc.
, 1994-2000), "Brabant.". Hereinafter cited as EB CD 2001. 

  Jean II, duc de Brabant1
b. before 1271, d. after 27 September 1312, #12669
Pedigree 
     Jean II, duc de Brabant was born before 1271.1 He was the son 
of Jean I "le Victorieux", duc de Brabant and Marguerite de 
France.1,2,3 6th Duke of Brabant in Holy Roman Empire, between 1294 
and 1312.3 8th Duke of Limbourg in Lower Lorraine, Holy Roman 
Empire, between 1294 and 1312.3 He married Princess Margaret, 
daughter of Edward I "Longshanks", King of England and Eleanor, 
infante de Castille, before 1296.1,4 He was entrusted the imposition 
of taxes to a council of burghers and nobles who would oversee the 
maintenance of justice and the equal application of the laws by the 
Charter of Cortenberg on 27 September 1312.5 He died after 27 
September 1312.1,4 
     Child of Jean II, duc de Brabant and Princess Margaret: 
  Jean III, duc de Brabant+   b. c 1296, d. 1355;? 
1.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 
2.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 2, the Twelfth Century to the Renaissance, 2 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 1034, genealogy 
table 27, the Unification of the Netherlands. Hereinafter cited as 
sCMH II. 
3.	[S440] Léon van der Essen, editor, Deux Mille Ans D'Histoire 
(163, Rue du Trone, Bruxelles: Les Presses de Belgique, 1946), Gen 
Table II: De Charlemagne a Philippe le Bon. Hereinafter cited as 
Deux Mille. 
4.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton sCMH II, pg. 888-889, genealogy 
table 23, England in the Later Middle Ages. 
5.	[S862] Various Encyclopædia Britannica 2001 Standard Edition 
CD-ROM (U.S.A.: Britannica.com Inc.
, 1994-2000), "Brabant.". Hereinafter cited as EB CD 2001. 

  Princess Joan1
b. circa 1318, d. 14 August 1362, #12670
Pedigree 
     Princess Joan was born circa 1318. She was the daughter of 
Edward II, King of England and Isabelle, Queen of England.1,2 She 
married David II, King of Scotland, son of Robert I "le Jovenne", 
King of Scotland and Elizabeth de Burgh, on 17 July 1328; His 
1st.1,3,2 She died on 14 August 1362.1,2 
1.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 
2.	[S484] Peter Townend, editor, Burke's Genealogical and 
Heraldic History of the Peerage, Baronetage, and Knightage, One 
Hundred and Fifth Edition (London: Burke's Peerage Limited, MCMLXX 
(1970)), Kings of Scotland, pgs. lxx-lxxv. Hereinafter cited as B:P, 
105th. 
3.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 2, the Twelfth Century to the Renaissance, 2 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 888-889, 
genealogy table 23, England in the Later Middle Ages. Hereinafter 
cited as sCMH II. 

  David II, King of Scotland
b. 5 March 1323/24, d. 22 February 1370/71, #12671
Pedigree 
 
Arms
      David II, King of Scotland was born on 5 March 1323/24.1 He 
was the son of Robert I "le Jovenne", King of Scotland and Elizabeth 
de Burgh.2 He married Princess Joan, daughter of Edward II, King of 
England and Isabelle, Queen of England, on 17 July 1328; His 
1st.3,4,1 Earl of Carrick before 1329.1 King of Scots between 7 June 
1329 and 22 February 1371.1 He was crowned, as succeeding his 
father, Robert the Bruce, on 24 November 1331 in Scone, Scotland.1 
He was deposed for a perid by the English in favor of Edward Baliol, 
son of John Baliol, on 24 September 1332.1 He opposed Edward III at 
Halidon Hill in 1333.5 He married Margaret Drummond, daughter of Sir 
Malcolm Drummond, on 20 February 1363/64; His 2nd (widower). Her 2nd 
(widow).1 He and Margaret Drummond were divorced on 20 March 
1369/70.1 He died on 22 February 1370/71 in Edinburgh Castle, 
Edinburgh, Scotland, at age 46 years, 11 months and 17 days. 
D.s.p.3,4,1 
1.	[S484] Peter Townend, editor, Burke's Genealogical and 
Heraldic History of the Peerage, Baronetage, and Knightage, One 
Hundred and Fifth Edition (London: Burke's Peerage Limited, MCMLXX 
(1970)), Kings of Scotland, pgs. lxx-lxxv. Hereinafter cited as B:P, 
105th. 
2.	[S298] HRH Prince Michael of Albany, The Forgotten Monarchy 
of Scotland (160 North Washington Street, Boston, MA 02114: Element 
Books, Inc., 1998), pg. 77. Hereinafter cited as Albany. 
3.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 
4.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 2, the Twelfth Century to the Renaissance, 2 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 888-889, 
genealogy table 23, England in the Later Middle Ages. Hereinafter 
cited as sCMH II. 
5.	[S298] HRH Prince Michael of Albany, Albany, 77. 

  Robert I "le Jovenne", King of Scotland
b. 11 July 1274, d. 7 June 1329, #12672
Pedigree 
 
Arms
       Also called Robert "le Jovenne."1 Robert I "le Jovenne", King 
of Scotland was a descendant of King David I, "the Saint", mac 
Crinan. Robert I "le Jovenne", King of Scotland also went by the 
name of Robert "the Bruce." He was born on 11 July 1274 in Turnberry 
Castle, Scotland.2,3,4 He was the son of Robert VI "le Veil", 3rd 
Earl of Carrick and Margaret, Countess of Carrick.2 He married 
Isabel of Mar, daughter of Donald, 6th Earl of Mar, circa 1295; His 
1st.5,2 He supported, briefly, the cause of William Wallace in 
1297.1 Annales Hiberniae 1302: "Johannes Robertus le Brus comes de 
Carrick ducit in uxorem Elizabeth filiam Ricardi de Burgo comitis 
Ultoniae, et dominus Butler filiam Johannis Fitz Thomae."6 He 
married Elizabeth de Burgh, daughter of Richard "the Red Earl" de 
Burgh, 2nd Earl of Ulster, in 1302; His 2nd.5,2,6 He was an open 
advocate of the English invaders in 1303/4 in Scotland.1 He attended 
a joint Anglo-Scottish Parliament in September 1305 in Autumn, 
London, England.1 He was murdered his Comyn rival before the high 
altar at Dumfries, and seized his chance to be crowned at Scone, the 
first King of a free Scotland in 1306.1 King of Scots between 1306 
and 1329.2 He was crowned, following his 2nd cousin, once removed, 
John Baliols reign, on 27 March 1306 in Scone, Scotland.2 He 
defeated the English army led by Edward II on 24 June 1314 in the 
Battle of Bannockburn, five miles south of Stirling, Scotland.7,2 He 
died on 7 June 1329 in Cardross, Dumbartonshire, Scotland, at age 54 
years, 10 months and 27 days. He died of leprosy.8,1,3 
     Child of Robert I "le Jovenne", King of Scotland and Isabel of 
Mar: 
  Marjorie Bruce+   b. c 1296, d. 2 Mar 1315/16 
     Children of Robert I "le Jovenne", King of Scotland and 
Elizabeth de Burgh: 
  Lady Matilda Bruce+   d. 1353 
  David II, King of Scotland   b. 5 Mar 1323/24, d. 22 Feb 1370/71 
1.	[S482] Norman Davies, The Isles, a History (25 Eccleston 
Place, London: MacMillan, 1999). Hereinafter cited as Davies, N.. 
2.	[S484] Peter Townend, editor, Burke's Genealogical and 
Heraldic History of the Peerage, Baronetage, and Knightage, One 
Hundred and Fifth Edition (London: Burke's Peerage Limited, MCMLXX 
(1970)), Kings of Scotland, pgs. lxx-lxxv. Hereinafter cited as B:P, 
105th. 
3.	[S862] Various Encyclopædia Britannica 2001 Standard Edition 
CD-ROM (U.S.A.: Britannica.com Inc.
, 1994-2000), Robert I. Hereinafter cited as EB CD 2001. 
4.	[S932] Ronald McNair Scott, Robert the Bruce, King of Scots 
(New York: Peter Bedrick Books, 1982), pg. 9. Hereinafter cited as 
Robert the Bruce. 
5.	[S298] HRH Prince Michael of Albany, The Forgotten Monarchy 
of Scotland (160 North Washington Street, Boston, MA 02114: Element 
Books, Inc., 1998), pg. 77. Hereinafter cited as Albany. 
6.	[S1106] Patricia Kelly and Philip Irwin Jane McCarthy, 
compiler, Annales Hiberniae (Cork College Road, Cork, Ireland: 
Corpus of Electronic Texts: a project of University College, 2001), 
pg. 46. Hereinafter cited as AH. 
7.	[S429] John Sweetman, A Dictionary of European Land Battles 
From the earliest times to 1945 (866 3rd Ave, New York, New York 
10022: MacMillan Publishing Company, 1985), pg. 35. Hereinafter 
cited as Dictionary of European Battles. 
8.	[S298] HRH Prince Michael of Albany, Albany, 77. 

  Eleanor of Woodstock1
b. 8 June 1318, d. 22 April 1355, #12673
Pedigree 
      Also called Plantagenet. Eleanor of Woodstock was born on 8 
June 1318 in Woodstock, England.2 She was the daughter of Edward II, 
King of England and Isabelle, Queen of England.1,3 She married 
Rainald II "der Schwarze", Herzog von Geldern, son of Rainald I, 
Graf von Geldern and Margaret de Dampierre, in 1332; His 2nd.2 She 
died on 22 April 1355 in Deventer, at age 36 years, 10 months and 14 
days.2 
1.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 
2.	[S970] Mittelalterliche Genealogie im Deutschen Reich bis 
zum Ende der Staufer, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, 
Geldern. Hereinafter cited as MGDR. 
3.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 2, the Twelfth Century to the Renaissance, 2 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 888-889, 
genealogy table 23, England in the Later Middle Ages. Hereinafter 
cited as sCMH II. 

  Rainald II "der Schwarze", Herzog von Geldern1
b. circa 1295, d. 12 October 1343, #12674
Pedigree 
      Also called Rainald II of Guelders.2 Rainald II "der 
Schwarze", Herzog von Geldern was born circa 1295.1 He was the son 
of Rainald I, Graf von Geldern and Margaret de Dampierre.1 He 
married Sophie de Berthout circa 1315.1 He married Eleanor of 
Woodstock, daughter of Edward II, King of England and Isabelle, 
Queen of England, in 1332; His 2nd.1 He died on 12 October 1343 in 
Arnheim.1 
     Child of Rainald II "der Schwarze", Herzog von Geldern and 
Sophie de Berthout: 
  Maria von Geldern, Herzogin von Jülich+   d. 1397 
1.	[S970] Mittelalterliche Genealogie im Deutschen Reich bis 
zum Ende der Staufer, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, 
Geldern. Hereinafter cited as MGDR. 
2.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 

  John, "of Eltham," Earl of Cornwall1
b. circa 1314, d. 1336, #12675
Pedigree 
 
Arms
      Also called John "of Eltham" Plantagenet. John, "of Eltham," 
Earl of Cornwall was born circa 1314 in Eltham, England. He was the 
son of Edward II, King of England and Isabelle, Queen of England.1,2 
Arms: England (old), bordure France.3 He was created Earl of 
Cornwall by his brother, King Edward III, in 1327.4 5th Earl of 
Cornwall between 1327 and 1329.4,5 He died in 1336.1,2 
1.	[S269] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 1, the Later Roman Empire to the Twelfth Century, 1 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 608-609, 
genealogy table 17, the Normans and Plantagenets (to Edward III). 
Hereinafter cited as sCMH I. 
2.	[S270] C. W. Previté-Orton The Shorter Cambridge Medieval 
History, Volume 2, the Twelfth Century to the Renaissance, 2 
(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978), pg. 888-889, 
genealogy table 23, England in the Later Middle Ages. Hereinafter 
cited as sCMH II. 
3.	[S1224] Marks of Cadency in the British Royal Family, online 
http://www.heraldica.org/topics/britain/cadency.htm. Hereinafter 
cited as Velde: British Marks of Cadency. 
4.	[S217] Transcribed by Colin Hinson, The English Peerage (to 
1790) or, a view of the Ancient and Present State of the English 
Nobility (genuki: UK & Ireland Genealogical Information Service, 
1790). Hereinafter cited as English Peerage (to 1790). 
5.	[S215] Revised by others later George Edward Cokayne The 
Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and 
the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct, or Dormant, I-XIII (in 6) 
(Thrupp, Stroud, Gloucestershire, GL5 2BU: Sutton Publishing 
Limited, 2000), III:434. Hereinafter cited as CP. 
http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~cousin/html/p208.htm

http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~edburton/berenger.html

 
 
 
 

 
 Father:    Thierry II (Dietrich I) Count De BAR & MONTBELIARD
 Born:    1045, France    Marr:    1076    Died:    1105 
 Mother:    Ermentrude De BURGUNDY
 Born:    1060, France    Died:    1105 	 
 Father:    Gerhard I Count Of VAUDEMONT
 Born:    1057, France    Marr:    1038    Died:    1120 
 Mother:    Helwide (Edith) Countess Of EGISHEIM
 Born:    1078, France    Died:    1126 	 

 
 
 
 
 

 
 Renaud I, Count De BAR        
 Born:     Abt 1077  - Of, Bar-Le-Duc, Meuse, France
 Marr:      - 
 Died:    10 MAR 1149  - 
 Other Spouses:     	 
 Gisele De VAUDEMONT        
 Born:     1090?  - Of, Vaudemont, Meurthe-Et-Moselle, France
    
 Died:     Aft 1141  - 
 Other Spouses:     	 

 

 
 1.    Miss De BAR    
 Born:     Abt 1127  - Of Mousson, Meurthe-Et-Moselle, France
 Marr:     - 
 Died:      - 	 
 2.    Clemence Of BAR-LE-DUC    
 Born:     1110?  - Of, Dampmartin, Ile De France, France
 Marr:    1140  - Renaud II Count Of CLERMONT-EN-BEAUVAISIS  
 Died:    Aft 20 1183 Jan 	

http://myweb.tiscali.co.uk/bulmera/gp2992.html

Godfroi de Bouillon was a man with a mission. Much of his childhood 
was spent at or close to the important stronghold of ion de 
Vaudemont, once the most important administrative and religious 
center in Lorraine and a place mentioned earlier in connection with 
the cult of Rosemerth that had developed there. In addition to Sion 
de Vaudemont itself, both Godfroi's titles, Lorraine and Bouillon, 
center on longitudinal salt lines and he had strong dynastic ties 
with the family ruling Champagne at the time of the First Crusade.
Godfroi was directly related to the martyred Merovingian, Dagobert 
II, who had been treacherously murdered, almost certainly with the 
consent of the Church, in 679. Godfroi appeared nineteen generations 
after Dagobert on his father's side. A history of his life shows 
that he had never desired anything other than to be a crusader and 
to play a part in capturing Jerusalem. It is a fact that Godfroi 
sold practically everything he owned to raise sufficient funds to 
take what amounted to a private army to the Holy Land and strenuous 
efforts were made back in Champagne and Burgundy to ensure that he 
and his own private forces would be first into the city.
As a reward for his efforts
http://worldroots.com/brigitte/theroff/bar.txt

Henry II of Bar, b.1190, k.a.1239; m.1219 Philippe de Dreux (d.1242)
1.2.3.2.2.1.Ct Theobald II of Bar, d.1291; m.1st 1243 Jeanne de 
Dampierre; m.2d Jeanne de
Toucy; all kids were by 2d marriage
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.Ct Henry III of Bar, d.1302; m.1294 Eleanor of England 
(1264-1298)
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.Ct Edward I of Bar, d.Famagusta 1336; m.ca 1310 
Marie de Bourgogne
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.1.Ct Henry IV of Bar, d.1344; m.Yolande of Flanders 
(d.1395)
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.1.1.Ct Edward II of Bar, d.1352
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.1.2.Robert I, Duke of Bar, d.1411; m.1364 Marie of 
France (1344-1404)
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.1.2.1.Henry, k.a.Nikopolis 1396; m.Marie de Coucy 
(granddaughter of King
Edward III of England, and heiress of Soissons and most of the 
Coucy's French estates)
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.1.2.1.1.Robert, Cte de Marle et de Soissons, 
k.a.Agincourt 1415; m.ca 1409
Jeanne de Bethune (d.1450)
1.2.3.2.2.1.1.1.1.2.1.1.1.Jeanne, heiress of Soissons (1415-1462); 
m.1435 Louis de
Luxembourg, Cte de Ligny (d.1475)

http://hirtzbach.free.fr/histoire/comteferrette.htm

The house of Bar began with one Ct Ludwig im The counts de Ferrette 
(1125 - 1325) 
The Counts de Ferrette are the descendants of LOUIS IV of 
MONTBELIARD and SOPHIE of BAR and MONSOON. In 1125, the County of 
MONTBELIARD was divided into two and the Eastern part of this one 
was set up in County of FERRETTE under the authority of the first 
Count Frederic 1st. 	COUNTS OF FERRETTE 

Frederic 1st 	1125-1160 
Louis the Cross one 	1160-1191 
Ulrich 1st 	1190-1197 
Frederic II 	1197-1232 
Louis says Grimmel 	1232-1233 
Ulrich II 	1233-1275 
Thiebaud 	1275-1315 
Ulrich III 	1315-1324 
Male absence of heir in 1324.
Marriage of Jeanne of FERRETTE and Albert II of HABSBOURG Archduke 
of Austria.
The family of Habsbourg will règnera on Sundgau of 1324 to 1648.

Frederic 1st (1125 - 1160) takes an active part in the government of 
the Empire and, in his county, fights against paganism by 
encouraging the establishment of monasteries and abbeys, like the 
priories clunisiens of Feldbach and Saint-Christophe with Altkirch, 
known today under the name of Saint-Morand. 
His/her Louis son (about 1160 - 1191) works with roughness to defend 
his possessions. He accompanies Frederic Barberousse with the 
crusade and dies (perhaps) in Palestine. 
Ulrich 1st (1193 - 1197) is assassinated by the Count Palatine Othon 
of Burgundy. 
His/her brother Frederic II (1197 - 1232) replaces it. Its reign is 
shaken by violences and wars. The most known episode of its life is 
the removal of the bishop of Basle. This fixed price is worth to him 
to be condemned to the sorrow of the "Harnescar": Frederic must 
carry a dog on his shoulders, since Spalenthor of Basle until the 
cathedral, follow-up of his noble carrying each one a harness and 
inhabitants of Altkirch out of dress of penitent. Arrived on the 
square of the cathedral, it must kneel in front of the bishop and 
beseech his forgiveness. Frederic II dies a little later 
assassinated by one of his Louis sons says "the Furious one", which 
will die excommunicated in 1236. 
Ulrich II (1233 - 1275) takes the head of the county with died of 
his Frederic father. By a skilful policy, it gets busy to repair the 
principal losses of this one. In 1271, it must yield its grounds for 
850 marks of money to the bishop of Basle which immediately returns 
them to him in stronghold, becoming thus its suzerain. 
Thiébaut (1275 - 1315), of a warlike spirit, will know many 
vexations. It takes party for Adolphe de Nassau in the war which 
opposes it to Rodolphe de Habsbourg aiming to the possession of the 
imperial throne. Named Landvogt in 1293, it falls in disgrace with 
the fall from its Master in 1298. It is of this time that date the 
construction of the castle of Landskron.
The name of Hirtzbach appears in 1274, the locality is then divided 
into Niederdorf around the church Saint-Maurice and Oberdorf with 
the Sainte-Afre church, on the "Mountain". It belonged, with 
Henflingen and Bettendorf, with the town hall of Bettendorf and the 
seigniory of Altkirch. To 3 km from there, was the village now 
disappeared, of Leger Saint with his church.
In 1274, the counts de Ferrette give the village in stronghold to 
Henri de Hirtzbach, member of a family of ministériaux of Ferrette. 
The ministériaux ones were servants, nonfree, lords. In against part 
of their work, they received the right of possession. The family of 
Hirtzbach is attested of 1274 to 1477. Coming from Altkirch, it is 
installed with the castle of the "Wandelbourg", high on a mound, at 
the end of the 13th century, in the south of the village, not far 
from the Sainte-Afre vault. It was undoubtedly destroyed in 1446 by 
Mulhousiens and Swiss Confédérés in war against the Austrian 
nobility.
Ulrich III (1315 - 1324) receives in dowry, of his wife Jeanne of 
Montbeliard, the seigniories of Rougemont and Belfort. Its main goal 
will be to conquer the valley of Amarin Saint. In the absence of 
male heir, it is his Jeanne daughter who succeeds to him the head of 
the county in 1324; little time afterwards, it will marry Albert II 
of Habsbourg says "the Wise one". It is the end of the counts de 
Ferrette and the entry of Sundgau in the Austrian possessions. 
 (d.1073/6), who, by his wife,
Sophie (dau.of Duke Frederick of Upper Lorraine, Ct of Bar) had 
issue:
1.Dietrich I, Ct in Altkirch und Pfirt, Ct in Bar, d.1105; m.ca 1065 
Ermentrude de Bourgogne,
heiress of Mömpelgard (d.after 8 Mar 1105) Thibaud OF bar , flat 
steel bar 1006; m.Sconehilde N; they had A son:

Ct Ludwig I OF Mousson , flat steel bar 1022; m.N OF Lutzelburg; 
They had A son:

Richwin OF Scarpone , flat steel bar 1028; m.Hildegarde OF Egisheim; 
They had A son:

Ct Ludwig II of Mousson , AP von Moempelgard, in the Altkirch and 
Pfirt, * approx. 1019, +1073/76; m.4.5.1037 Sophie OF Mousson (* 
1018 +21,6,1093) 
•	A1. Dietrich II , AP in Altkirch and Pfirt, Cte in bar le 
Duc, * approx. 1045, +2.1.1105; m.ca 1065 Ermentrude de Bourgogne , 
heiress OF Moempelgard (* approx. 1055, more +after 8,3,1105) 
o	B1. AP Friedrich I von Moempelgard, Amance and Pfirt, +1160; 
1m: before 1111 Petrissa of tough rings (+ca 1115); 2m: Stephanie de 
Vaudemont 
	C1. [ 2m. ] AP Ludwig von Pfirt, flat steel bar 1144, +1190; 
m. Richenza of having castle (+1180) 
	D1. Ludwig , +before 1188 
	D2. AP Ulrich of Pfirt, +murdered 1197 
	D3. AP Friedrich II of Pfirt, +murdered 1234; m.Heilwig of 
Urach (flat steel bar 1215/62) 
	E1. AP Ulrich II of Pfirt, +1275; m.Agnes de Vergy 
	F1. Heinrich , +before 1256 
	F2. Friedrich , Prior RK Altkirch (1256-69) 
	F3. Ludwig von Pfirt , Mr. von Florimont, +before 1281; m.N 
of RWS polarizing stone 
	G1. Ulrich , Mr. von Florimont, flat steel bar 1281
	F4. AP Thiebald of Pfirt, flat steel bar 1309; m.Katharina 
of blade 
	G1. AP Ulrich III of Pfirt, +1324; m.1303 Jeanne de 
Bourgogne (+1347/49) 
	H1. Johanna , heiress OF Pfirt, * Basel 1300, +Vienna 
15.11.1351; m.V.1324 Duke Albrecht II OF Austria (* 1298 +1358) 
	H2. Ursula , Mrs. von Belfort, etc., +after/before 1367; 1m: 
AP Hugo of high mountain (+1354); 2m: AP William of Montfort (+1373)
	G2. Thiebald , +before 1312 
	G3. Johann , Mr. von Rougemont, flat steel bar 1291/99
ROSA MUNDI, REX MUNDI, AND SOPHIA MUNDI

by Jon Presco

Copyright 2003

Rougemont, the ancestral home of the Rosamond family,  is located 
twenty miles from Montbeliard, and appears to be its closest 
neighbor. I have yet to find any trace of a town called, Boron. 
Supposedly the Grail author, Robert de Boron hails from there, he 
commissioned by Gauthier de Montbeliard to write his Grail Legends 
that introduce for the first time a Holy Bloodline, a lineage that 
descends from King David, Joseph of Arimathea, and perhaps, Jesus. 
This idea has recently been promoted by the authors of 'Holy Blood, 
Holy Grail' who begin their quest with a missing treasure, perhaps 
the artifacts that were found inside the temple in Jerusalem that 
was 
destroyed by the forces of emperor Vespian in 70 A.D. Robert de 
Boron 
in his Prose Percival says Vespian released Joseph of Arimathea who 
finds his way to France, and anoints in a manner Parceval's family 
in 
which in their presence the Holy Grail appears. There is the voice 
of 
the Holy Ghost that has been titled 'The Rose of the World' by other 
authors, and a ascendancy into heaven upon a cross with King David 
and a host of Angels standing by.
I suspect Robert was from Hebron, thus his true name was Robert de 
Hebron.

From this one book grew a cottage industry that launched a thousand 
websites, and at least twenty books that have as its core theme the 
Sangraal, a bloodline of Jesus that has been guarded for centuries 
by 
the Prieure de Sion (Zion) and the Knight Templars. Amongst 
Evangelicals there is a prophecy that requires a new temple to be 
built in Jerusalem, and suggestions the President of the United 
States is catering to this idea in his incursion into the Mideast 
with what many have titled a 'Crusader Army'. Only the descendent's 
of the Cohen priesthood may build this temple according to the 
Jewish 
Zionists who have formed an alliance with the Christian Zionists to 
fulfill the prophecy in Revelations.

The Prieure de Sion is said to have tried to make the Habsburgs 
rulers of Europe during the Fronde. Many authors have suggested they 
are related to Jesus,  King Arthur and the Grail, but have failed to 
show how.No Arthurian scholar has pointed out the fact that the 
Ferretti/Ferri family who were the Lords of Montbeliard and 
Rougemont 
married into 
the Habsburg family, and indeed, my be the progenitors of this 
famous 
family as who this family is has been a mystery. 

In 1970 after becoming disillusioned with modern art, and after 
discovering the Pre-Raphalite artists, I let my hair grow long and 
begin to render works of art after these English artists that were 
inspired by the Nazarite artists of Germany who were obsessed with 
Arthurian subject matter, as were the Pre-Raphaelites. I began to 
paint women from live models. I shared my ideas and images with my 
sister, Christine, who would two years later begin to paint in 
earnest, she crediting me with being her teacher who let her watch 
over my shoulder when I painted, and pointed out in art books what I 
thought constituted good and bad art.
Little did we know that her middle name was a major theme of several 
Pre-Raphalites in regards to Fair Rosamond, for we did not come upon 
her beautiful image, or read Swinburne's poem. This would happen 
when 
I began to research our family tree after my famous sister (who used 
her middle name, Rosamond) drowned on the Carmel Coast.

Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Edward Burne-Jones, and Lilian Gloag would 
render images of Rosamond Clifford who may have met King Henry 
Plantagenet in France, at Rougemont castle, for I believe Robert de 
Boron makes a connection between Percival's father, Alan de Gros who 
took twelve knights to England, and William de Gros of Albermarle 
where Skipton castle is located that is the ancestral home of 
Clifford family. Henry does not reat Rosamond as an English woman, 
but constructs the trappings of a unidentified cosmology around her 
in the form of a bower in a labyrinth and a watery grotto. I suspect 
this has much to do with Sophia Mundi, the lady of light that is 
depicted wearing white. The Cathars worshiped her, and the Knight 
Templars venerated her as Saint Catherine, she their Patron Saint 
who 
is beheaded. Is it her head that was worshiped by the Templars and 
thus the reason they were persecuted by the Pope, for Catherine may 
have been at the core of the Cathar worship.

The Greeks called Cahterine Aekatharina "the pure one" which is the 
very meaning of Cathar, also Katheros. The Cathars were linen 
weavers, as were the Rougemonts who as Huguenots fled to England 
after the repeal of the Edict of Nantes. In Britain they became silk 
weavers. Robert Rosemond tells us the Rougemonts went on Crusade 
wearing a weavers needle on their tunic, that I suspect was made of 
pure white linen. The Knight Templars also linen tunics that paid 
homage to Saint Catharine. The Rosamond Cote of Arms depicts a black 
cross made from a upright weaver's needle with a bar across. This 
cross is surrounded by roses, and may be the source of the legend of 
a Rose Cross that may point to a core group of people who rose from 
the grave after death, or, continued to live after having their 
heads 
severed. I suspect this worship is connected to to the cave of Mach-
Pelah found in Hebron where was kept the severed heads of the Jewish 
Patriarchs, and where the head of John the Baptist was destined to 
come to rest, as I suspect the Nazarites worshiped Sophia Mundi as 
the Shekinah "the light of God" also known as the 'Holy Ghost' 
and 'Holy Spirit' who is found at the core of the worship of the 
original Christian church that we find in acts, she filling those 
present at the first Pentecost with divine revelations, they 
speaking 
in tongues.

What became of the Shekinah after the fall of the temple is not 
known. Joseph Flavius says she came to Rome with Titus and his 
father, Vespasian. Did he later release the Shekinah that was in the 
guardianship of Joseph of Arimathea, and he took her to the area of 
Rougemont and Montbeliard where stood several Roman temples? Was she 
installed in one of them, such as the temple of Jove, the god of 
Augury who is represented by the eagle? 

It has been suggested that the Ori Flame is the banner that emperor 
Constantine used to defeat his enemies, its appearance bringing him 
to convert to Christianity. I have come to doubt this, and suggest 
he 
was born a member of the original Nazarite church and worshiped the 
Nazarite Shekinah. When France is in peril, the Ori Flame is brought 
out of the Monastery of Saint Denis - who also lived after his head 
was severed. When the French troupes beheld this flag they 
shouted "Montjoy" which comes from the Mount of Jove. Pontius Pilate 
puts Jesus to an augurs test atop the temple as he was a renowned 
Augur, and thus I suspect he was the embodiment of Hermes-Thoth, the 
father of augury and Hermetic thought which worshiped Sophia as 
the "knowledge of the world". 

The Ori Flame was also seen by Percival when he entered the castle 
of 
his kin, he not knowing at the time they were his relatives. The 
Castle of Or (gold)was one of the three castles that along with 
Rougemont and Montbeliard formed an alliance and went on Crusade.
This may be the Hieron du Val d'Or who are suspected of being behind 
the formation of the Prieure de Sion that was located in Vaudemonte. 
Pierre Plantard's wife wrote a book titled 'Le Tresor du Triangle 
D'Or. In the Rosamond genealogy Hans Rosamond/Rougemont married Anne 
d'Orr. In the story of 'The White Lady of Rosemont' were find all 
the 
elements of the Prieure de Sion mysteries, including a treasure 
guarded by a daemon, who may be Rex Mundi, who appears to be 
Asmodius 
who is associate with Hiram the architect of the temple of Solomon 
that was built to house the Arc of the Covenant that some suspect 
held the Shekinah.

For this reason I now suspect Vespasian came to capture the Arc and 
the indwelling Holy Ghost, for she had raised quite a stir 
throughout 
the Roman empire, for she had come to infiltrate and dwell in many 
of 
the temples built to house the Goddesses of the Greeks and Romans. 
This all began when the Philistine's captured the Arc and the cave 
at 
Mach-Pella, and when the Jews retrieved it, they adobted the core of 
the Philistine religion that was born on Crete in the Dactyle cave, 
as they hailed from there, the Land of the Labyrinth.

Thibaut, the Count of Champagne, is said to have brought the 
Apothecary Rose back with him from the Holy Land, it not quite clear 
if this healing rose was the very personage of Fair Rosamond. Joan 
of 
Arc said that she recieved instruction from Saint Catherine who 
spoke 
to her directly. I identify our Lady Liberty who guards New York 
harbor as Rosa Mundi and Sophia Mundi who holds high the Light of 
God, and is our Guardian Angel.

Here is the White Lady of Rosemont.

"The white lady of Rosemont

A young man, while singing, went up the valley of Rosemontoise. He 
passed to the foot ruins of Rosemont when it was accosted by a lady, 
of white vêtue, and sufficiently tempting to involve without too 
much 
sorrow the boy in the drill, until proximity of the old castle.

They stopped in front of a small iron grid, posed with the foot of a 
rock. The lady touched it: it turned, while squeaking, on its rusted 
hinges. The young man realized that they were at the entry of an 
underground.
They engaged there, guided by the gleams which shone at the bottom. 
They arrived soon to an arched room, slightly lit, in which many 
trunks were piled up. The lady raised one of the lids: the trunk was 
full with gold coins which shone gently.

In a corner of the room, it lives suddenly, hidden by the shade, a 
horrible monster, sitting on its behind and which, the opened mouth, 
seemed to keep these immense richnesses.
The boy was not bold and held with the life: he packed up without 
awaiting the least explanation. the lady called it, begged it, 
shouted to him in vain of the reassuring promises, it did not stop 
in 
its race until it had found the way of the valley.

It told its adventure. It was taught him that it had met the Lady of 
Rosemont. This woman lived a long ago: beautiful and tempting, it 
made great difficulty around it. With force to steal people, it had 
become rich. It is for that that to its death, it was condemned to 
remain with the dreadful demon of the cave to the treasures.

But it preserves a chance all the same: every hundred years, it has 
the possibility of regaining its human shape and of returning on 
ground; if somebody follows it and accepts his treasures, it will be 
delivered for always.

The End

Here are some links to the Prieure de Sion. The House of Bar became 
the core of the Habsburg Dynasty.

http://www.mystae.com/restricted/streams/scripts/sion.html
http://users.erols.com/saintpat/ss/1125.htm

The House of Bar began with Count Ludwig im Altkirch that perhaps is 
the source of the name Ulrich? This is the Ferry-Ferri-Ferrette-
Pfirt 
family. Ludwig married Sophie daughter of Duke Frederick of Upper 
Lorraine. The de Bars produced three Grand Masters of the Prieure de 
Sion; Jeanne de Bar, a woman, Rene d'Anjou, and his daughter, 
Iolande 
de Bar who was married to Ferri, Lord of Sion-Vaudemont, where was 
found the pagan goddess, Rosmerthe. It says this on page 422 of HBHG;

"During the Merovingian epoch a statue of the Virgin had been 
erected 
there; and in 1070 the ruling comte de Vaudemont had publicly 
proclaimed himself "vassal of the Queen of Heaven". The Virgin of 
Sion was officially declared "Sovereign of the Comte of Vaudemont" 
Festivals were held in her honor every May, and she was acknowleged 
the protectress of all of Lorraine. Our reesearches yielded a 
charter, dated from 1396, that pertains to a special chivalric 
fraternity based on the mountain, the Confraternity of the Comte of 
Vaudemont."

The Comtes of Vaudmont are related to the Ferrette-Rougemont family 
and thus is the reason I have been looking at the connection of 
these 
names, and this chivalric order, as there are accounts of joisting 
tournament held at Rougemont Castle.

de FERRETTE, "Ulrich" III 
× 1303 de MONTBÉLIARD ; de BOURGOGNE, "Jeanne" - †1324 
de FERRETTE, "Thibaut" 
× de BLAMONT, "Jeanne" - †avant 1312 
de FERRETTE, "Jean" Décès: après 1309
Seigneur de Rougemont.

http://worldroots.clicktron.com/brigitte/theroff/bar.txt

http://ca.geocities.com/christ_is_lord2002/sangraal.html
http://www.tour-magdala.com/Pages/Rennes-le-Chateau_links.html

http://www.xs4all.nl/~kite/Excalibur/prer.html
http://www.abcgallery.com/B/burne-jones/burnejonesbio.html
http://www.artmagick.com/Artists/gloag.aspx

http://65.107.211.206/authors/swinburne/harrison/notes/1n2.html

http://www.css.edu/USERS/phagen/hon4777/4777arthur3.htm
http://www.geocities.com/rokkrx/preraphaelite.html
http://www.hermetic.com/sabazius/swinburne.htm

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Knight von Rosemund of the Priory de Sion

  1. Reblogged this on rosamondpress and commented:

    Samuel the Nazarite put a crown on the head of Saul, and then, David. Where did he get the permission to anoint God’s Ambassador to the Throne of Man? https://rosamondpress.com/2016/09/25/the-female-king/

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