Rougemont Links To Shroud & Fountain of Youth

Jean de Rougemont is the link between the Royal House of Windsor and Ponce de Leon. No scholar has been more vilified, even demonized, than I. In the end, all I did was a family genealogy, and ask;

“What is in a name?”

Jon Presco

Copyright 2017

The oldest known member of this family is Humbert / Hubald de Rougemont, viscount of Besancon , quoted in a charter of 1090 [ 1 ] of the Archbishop of Besançon Hugues III of Burgundy with the title of “Count of Montbéliard”. Il n’est pas sur qu’il soit le père d’Étienne de Rougemont mais il est un parent de Thibaud I er de Rougemont. He is not sure that he is the father of Étienne de Rougemont but he is a relative of Thibaud I de Rougemont.

Étienne de Rougemont , chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont, vicomte de Besançon , vivait au début du XII e siècle . Etienne de Rougemont , knight, lord of Rougemont, viscount of Besancon , lived at the beginning of the twelfth century .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Sibille de qui il a peut-être Thibaud I er qui suit. He marries Sibille, from whom he perhaps has Thibaud I following.

Thibaud I er de Rougemont , (? – après 1138), chevalier, sire de Rougemont, vicomte de Besançon , fondateur en 1117 de l’ abbaye de Marast , cité en 1133 et en 1138 dans des chartes de donation aux religieux de l’ Abbaye de Cîteaux pour les abbayes de La Charité à Neuvelle-lès-la-Charité et de Lieu-Croissant . Thibaud I de Rougemont , (after 1138), knight, sire de Rougemont, viscount of Besancon , founder in 1117 of the abbey of Marast , cited in 1133 and 1138 in charters of donation to the monks of the Abbey Of Cîteaux for the abbeys of La Charité at Neuvelle-lès-la-Charité and Lieu-Croissant .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Poncette ou Alix, dame de Traves, (? – 1156/66), fille de Thiébaud II de Traves et d’Alice/Alix, de qui il a : He married Poncette or Alix, dame de Traves, (? – 1156/66), daughter of Thiebaud II de Traves and of Alice / Alix, from whom he had:

  • Thibaud II qui suit, Thibaud II,
  • Humbert I er . Humbert I.

Thibaud II de Rougemont , (? – après 1173), seigneur de Rougemont, vicomte de Besançon , cité dans un don du comte de Bourgogne à l’abbaye de Clairefontaine en 1173 . Thibaud II of Rougemont , (after 1173), lord of Rougemont, viscount of Besancon , quoted in a gift of the count of Burgundy to the abbey of Clairefontaine in 1173 .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Alix/Alais de qui il a [ 3 ] : He marries Alix / Alais from whom he has [ 3 ] :

Humbert II de Rougemont , (vers 1160 – avant 1227), chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont, vicomte de Besançon , cité dans la généalogie de l’archevêque Gérard de Rougemont (” Electus est igitur in Archiepiscopum vir Nobilis Gerardus Sancti Joannis Decanus, filius Theobaldi de Rougemont, filii Humberti, comitis Stephani consobrinus, et habuit frattes Humbertum et Theobaldum ; Humberti filius Hugo, de filia Aymonis de Falcogneiis, genuit Aymonem modernum “). Humbert II of Rougemont , (c. 1160 – before 1227), knight, lord of Rougemont, viscount of Besancon , quoted in the genealogy of the archbishop Gérard de Rougemont (” Electus est igitur in Archiepiscopum vir Nobilis Gerardus Sancti Joannis Decanus, filius Theobaldi Humberti filius Humberti, comitis Stephani consobrinus, and habits frattes Humbertum and Theobaldum, Humberti filius Hugo, of filia Aymonis of Falcogneiis, genuit Aymonem modernum “).

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Sibille, vicomtesse de Besançon , dame d’Autoreille, fille d’Odon ou Othon de Besançon et de Julienne, de qui il a : He marries Sibille, Viscountess of Besancon , lady of Autoreille, daughter of Odon or Otho of Besancon and Julienne, from whom he has:

  • Thibaud III qui suit, Thibaud III,
  • Hugues, seigneur de Villersexel, il épouse Béatrice ou Élisabeth, (? – avant 1225), fille d’ Aymon II de Faucogney , dit Aymon II de Vesoul, et de Clémence. Hugues, lord of Villersexel, he married Beatrice or Elisabeth, (before 1225), daughter of Aymon II of Faucogney , called Aymon II of Vesoul, and of Clemence.

Thibaud III de Rougemont , (? – après 1259), seigneur de Rougemont, vicomte de Besançon , cité dans une vente avec les religieux de Battant ( Besançon ) en 1230 . Thibaud III of Rougemont , (after 1259), lord of Rougemont, viscount of Besancon , quoted in a sale with the religious of Battant ( Besançon ) in 1230 . Il avait comme sceau : une aîgle ayant les aîles éployées et au tour on lit : Sigillum Théobaldi Vice-Comitis Bisuntini . It had as its seal: an eagle with the wings spread and on the turn one reads: Sigillum Theobaldi Vice-Comitis Bisuntini . Il se reconnaissait homme-lige du comte de Bourgogne en 1242 . He recognized himself as a man of the Count of Burgundy in 1242 . En 1243 il échangeait son fief du Val de Vennes contre celui d’Uzelles. In 1243 he exchanged his fief of the Val de Vennes against that of Uzelles.

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse en premières noces avant 1222 Comtesse, fille de Jean de Belmont, puis en secondes noces Cecile et en troisièmes noces Alais de Beaumont. He married in first marriage before 1222 Comtesse, daughter of Jean de Belmont, then in second wedding Cecile and in third wedding Alais de Beaumont. Du premier mariage il a : From the first marriage he has:

  • Humbert III qui suit, Humbert III follows,
  • Isabelle/Sibylle, (? – après août 1300), elle épouse en premières noces Robert de Choiseul , (1235/37 – août 1300), seigneur de Traves et de Scey, puis en secondes noces Guillaume de Montferrand , (? – Vers 1310), Isabelle / Sibylle, (after August 1300), she married Robert de Choiseul , (1235/37 – August 1300), lord of Traves and Scey, then in second marriage Guillaume de Montferrand , )
  • Alais, dame de Pouilly, elle épouse Hugues de Vienne, (? – 1270/77), seigneur de Pagny et comte de Vienne. Alais, Dame de Pouilly, she married Hugh of Vienna, (? – 1270/77), Lord of Pagny and Count of Vienna.

Humbert III de Rougemont , damoiseau , seigneur de Rougemont et d’Autoreille, cité dans des chartes de La Charité et de la Grâce-Dieu ( Besançon ) en 1230 , 1233 et 1239 . Humbert III of Rougemont , damoiseau , lord of Rougemont and of Autoreille, quoted in charters of La Charité and Grace-Dieu ( Besançon ) in 1230 , 1233 and 1239 .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Elvis/Aleydis (de Durnay ?) de qui il a : He marries Elvis / Aleydis (of Durnay?) From whom he has:

Thibaud IV de Rougemont , chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont et d’Autoreille, vicomte de Besançon , cité dans un acte de donation en 1251 du patronage des églises de Granvelle et de Maisières à l’intention de l’ abbaye de la Charité . Thibaud IV de Rougemont , knight, lord of Rougemont and of Autoreille, viscount of Besancon , quoted in an act of donation in 1251 of the patronage of the churches of Granvelle and Maisières for the abbey of Charité . En 1286 Othon IV de Bourgogne , comte de Bourgogne , le nommait arbitre d’un conflit existant entre Jean de Montbéliard , sire de Montfaucon , et Thibaud de Belvoir ; In 1286 Otho IV of Burgundy , Count of Burgundy , appointed him arbiter of a conflict between Jean de Montbéliard , Sire de Montfaucon , and Thibaud de Belvoir ; un an plus tard il était chargé de décider si les prétentions de Jean I er de Chalon-Arlay sur l’ abbaye de Balerne étaient légitimes. A year later he was in charge of deciding whether the pretensions of John I of Chalon-Arlay on the Abbey of Balerne were legitimate. Il aliénait la dignité de Vicomte de Besançon au seigneur de Montferrand qui la transmettait à Humbert de Clairvaux . He alienated the dignity of Vicomte of Besancon from the lord of Montferrand, who transmitted it to Humbert de Clairvaux .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Son épouse est inconnue, il a : His wife is unknown, he has:

Humbert IV de Rougemont , (? – 1331), chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont, Durnes et Tilchâtel, inhumé dans l’église de l’ abbaye Notre-Dame de Bellevaux . Humbert IV de Rougemont , (? – 1331), knight, lord of Rougemont, Durnes and Tilchâtel, buried in the church of the Notre-Dame de Bellevaux abbey .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse en premières noces Agnès, dame de Durnes, (? – 1306), inhumé dans l’ abbaye de Bellevaux , fille de Gérard II de Durnes et Marguerite de Joux, puis en secondes noces vers 1306 Isabelle, fille de Gaucher de Rochefort et de Marguerite de Plancy. He married Agnes, a lady of Durnes, (? – 1306), buried in the abbey of Bellevaux , daughter of Gerard II of Durnes and Marguerite de Joux, and in second marriage around 1306 Isabelle, daughter of Gaucher de Rochefort and Of Marguerite de Plancy.
Du premier mariage il a : From the first marriage he has:

  • Thibaud V qui suit, Thibaud V which follows,
  • Marguerite, (? – 13 octobre 1350), elle épouse en premières noces vers 1310 Étienne III d’Oiselay, baron d’Oiselet, puis en secondes noces Pierre, seigneur de Montmartin, Marguerite, (October 13, 1350), she married in first marriage around 1310 Stephen III d’Oiselay, Baron d’Oiselet, and then in second wedding Pierre, Lord of Montmartin,
  • Simone, elle épouse Jean III d’Aigremont, Simone, she marries John III of Aigremont,
  • Jean, (? – 1359), écuyer , seigneur de Durnes et de Tilchâtel en partie, il épouse en premières noces Isabelle de Tilchâtel puis en secondes noces Marie d’Aubigny, Jean, (? – 1359), squire , lord of Durnes and Tilchâtel in part, he married in first marriage Isabelle de Tilchâtel and then in second marriage Marie d’Aubigny,
  • Jeanne, (? – octobre 1315), elle épouse Renaud de Corcondray , Jeanne, (October 1315), she married Renaud de Corcondray ,

Du second mariage il a : From the second marriage he has:

  • Guillaume, (? – 1352), seigneur de Rougemont, il fonde la branche d’Usie. Guillaume, (? – 1352), lord of Rougemont, founded the branch of Usie.

Thibaud V de Rougemont , chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont, de Durnes et de Tilchâtel. Thibaud V de Rougemont , knight, lord of Rougemont, Durnes and Tilchatel. Cité avec son père dans l’acte de confédération des seigneurs de Champagne, Bourgogne et Forez en 1314 . Cited with his father in the act of confederation of the lords of Champagne, Burgundy and Forez in 1314 .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Jeanne, dame de Tilchâtel, de qui il a : He marries Jeanne, a lady of Tilchatel, from whom he has:

Guy I er de Rougemont , (? – après le 5 octobre 1420), seigneur de Rougemont, de Tilchâtel et de Ruffey. Guy I de Rougemont , (after October 5, 1420), Lord of Rougemont, Tilchatel and Ruffey.

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Étiennette de Ruffey-sur-l’Ognon, elle teste en 1390 et choisit sa sépulture dans l’église de l’ abbaye d’Accey, de qui il a : He marries Étiennette de Ruffey-sur-l’Ognon, she tests in 1390 and chooses his sepulture in the church of the abbey of Accey, of which he has:

  • Jean qui suit, Jean who follows,
  • Marguerite, elle épouse Guillaume, seigneur d’Étrabonne. Marguerite, she married Guillaume, lord of Étrabonne.

Jean de Rougemont , chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont, de Tilchâtel et de Ruffey-sur-l’Ognon. Jean de Rougemont , knight, lord of Rougemont, of Tilchâtel and Ruffey-sur-l’Ognon. En 1367 il se rendait, accompagné de quatre écuyers , auprès de duc de Bourgogne pour servir dans son armée ; In 1367 he went, accompanied by four squires , to the Duke of Burgundy to serve in his army; à cette époque il n’était que chevalier-bachelier . At that time he was only a knight-bachelor .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Jeanne, fille d’Henri de Vienne, seigneur de Mirebel, et de Marguerite de Beauffremont, de qui il a : He married Jeanne, daughter of Henry of Vienne, lord of Mirebel, and of Marguerite de Beauffremont, from whom he had:

  • Guy II qui suit, Guy II that follows,
  • Marguerite, elle épouse Mathey de Rye, chevalier, seigneur de Balancon et de Fretterans, Marguerite, she married Mathey de Rye, knight, lord of Balancon and Fretterans,
  • Perenelle, elle épouse en premières noces Henry de Rye, seigneur de Corcondray, puis en secondes noces Gauthier I er de Bauffremont-Soye. Perenelle, she marries Henry de Rye, Lord of Corcondray, and then Gauthier I of Bauffremont-Soye.

Guy II de Rougemont , chevalier, seigneur de Rougemont, de Russey , Maillot, Mirebel , Montfortet Tilchâtel. Guy II de Rougemont , knight, lord of Rougemont, Russey , Maillot, Mirebel , Montfortet Tilchâtel. Il est cité dans un acte de reprise du château et du bourg de Russey en 1395 . He is quoted in an act of taking over the castle and the borough of Russey in 1395 . Il teste le 5 octobre 1420 . It tests on 5 October 1420 .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Jeanne de Montaigu de qui il a : He marries Jeanne de Montaigu from whom he has:

  • Thiebaut VI qui suit, Thiebaut VI,
  • Alix, dame de Tilchâtel et de Ruffey, elle épouse Pierre de Vergy, seigneur de Champvent, Alix, lady of Tilchatel and Ruffey, she married Pierre de Vergy, lord of Champvent,
  • Marguerite, elle épouse Guillaume IV de Rougemont. Marguerite, she married Guillaume IV de Rougemont.

Thibaud VI de Rougemont , (? – après le 9 juin 1473), chevalier, écuyerbanneret en 1417 , seigneur de Rougemont, de Ruffey-sur-l’Ognon, de Tilchâtel et d’Augey. Thibaud VI of Rougemont , (after 9 June 1473), knight, squirebanneret in 1417 , lord of Rougemont, Ruffey-sur-l’Ognon, Tilchâtel and Augey.

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse le 3/14 juin 1437 Gauthière (? – après le 11 janvier 1479), fille de Gérard de Saulx et de Jeanne de Rye, de qui il a : He married on 3/14 June 1437 Gauthiere (? – after 11 January 1479), daughter of Gerard de Saulx and Jeanne de Rye, from whom he had:

  • Catherine, (? – après 1499), dame de Rougemont, Trichâtel et Russey , elle épouse en premières noces Charles de Mello, seigneur de Saint-Bris et de Vendeuvre, puis en secondes noces Jean III de Neuchâtel, fils de Jean II de Neuchâtel-Bourgogne et de Marguerite de Castro. Catherine, (after 1499), Dame de Rougemont, Trichâtel and Russey , she married Charles de Mello, Lord of Saint-Bris and Vendeuvre, and then in second marriage John III of Neuchâtel, son of John the Second of Neuchâtel -Burgundy and Marguerite de Castro. Elle rédige son testament le 22 septembre 1499 en stipulant vouloir être inhumée au monastère des Cordeliers à Rougemont, She drew up her will on 22 September 1499 , stipulating that she wished to be buried at the Cordeliers monastery in Rougemont,
  • Marie, (? – vers 1506), elle épouse Bernard de Chalon, seigneur de Grignon et d’Arcenay, Marie, (1504), she married Bernard de Chalon, lord of Grignon and Arcenay,
  • Alix, Alix
  • Nicolas. Nicolas.

Family of La Roche (Rigney)

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Help on homonymy Pour l’article homonyme, voir Famille de la Roche . For the homonymous article, see Famille de la Roche .

La famille de La Roche [ 1 ] occupe le château de La Roche situé à Rigney . The family of La Roche [ 1 ] occupies the castle of La Roche located in Rigney .

Elle donnera naissance aux premiers ducs d’Athènes grâce à la participation d’ Othon de La Roche à la quatrième croisade entre 1204 et 1205 . It gave birth to the first dukes of Athens thanks to the participation of Othon de La Roche in the fourth crusade between 1204 and 1205 . Les descendants directs d’Othon posséderont le duché jusqu’en 1308 , date du décès de Guy II de La Roche sans héritiers. The direct descendants of Othon possessed the duchy until 1308 , the date of the death of Guy II of La Roche without heirs.

La famille de La Roche porte pour armes : cinq points de gueules équipolés à quatre d’or [ 2 ] . The family of La Roche carries for arms: five points of gules equiped with four of gold.

Membres [ modifier | Members [ edit | modifier le code ] Change the code ]

Guy de la Roche , sire de La Roche, chevalier, témoin en 1140 d’une donation faite à l’ abbaye Notre-Dame de Bellevaux par Pierre de Traves, doyen de Saint-Étienne [ 2 ] . Guy de la Roche , sire de La Roche, knight, witness in 1140 of a donation made to the abbey of Notre-Dame de Bellevaux by Pierre de Traves, dean of Saint-Etienne [ 2 ] .

Mariage et succession [ 2 ] : Marriage and succession [ 2 ] :
Il épouse la sœur d’ Humbert de Scey , archevêque de Besançon. He married the sister of Humbert de Scey , Archbishop of Besancon. Il a : He has :

  • Pons I er qui suit, Pons I following,
  • Othon qui épouse Gertrude de qui il a Pons, Othon et Béatrix. Otho who marries Gertrude of whom he has Pons, Otto and Beatrix.

Pons Ier de La Roche , (vers 1080 – 1134), sire de La Roche, cofondateur (avec Étienne de Traves ) de l’ abbaye de Bellevaux en 1119 . Pons I de La Roche , (about 1080 – 1134), sire of La Roche, co – founder (with Étienne de Traves ) of the abbey of Bellevaux in 1119 .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Sybille, (vers 1095 – 1149), dame de Roulans , fille de Guy de Scey et de Pierrette de La Roche, de qui il a : He married Sybille, (c. 1095 – 1149), dame de Roulans , daughter of Guy de Scey and Pierrette de La Roche, from whom he had:

  • Pons, (? – après 1174), 1 er abbé de Bellevaux Pons, (? – after 1174), 1st abbot of Bellevaux
  • Othon I er qui suit, Othon I following,
  • Hugues, (? – après 1180), il épouse la fille de Guillaume de Roulans et fonde la maison de Chambornay. Hugh, (after 1180), he married the daughter of William of Roulans and founded the house of Chambornay.

Othon I er de la Roche , sire de La Roche et de Roulans dont il relevait le nom. Otho I de la Roche , Sire de La Roche and Roulans, whose name he had raised.

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Gertrude (de Ray?) de qui il a : He marries Gertrude (of Ray?) From whom he has:

  • Pons II qui suit, Pons II which follows,
  • Othon, seigneur de Chambornay, Otho, Lord of Chambornay,
  • Béatrix. Beatrix.

Pons II de la Roche , (vers 1140 – 1203), chevalier, sire de La Roche, de Ray, de Flagey et de Maizières. Pons II de la Roche , (about 1140 – 1203), knight, sire of La Roche, Ray, Flagey and Maizières.

Mariages et succession : Marriages and succession:
Il épouse en premières noces en 1168 Mathilde/Mathélie de Beaujeu-Seveux, de qui il a : He marries in first marriage in 1168 Mathilde / Mathélie de Beaujeu-Seveux, of whom he has:

  • Othon qui suit, Othon following,
  • Pons III, seigneur de Flagey qui continuera la lignée des La Roche à Rigney , il épouse Poncette de qui il a Guy et Pierre (châtelain d’Athènes), Pons III, Lord of Flagey who will continue the line of La Roche to Rigney , he marries Poncette of whom he has Guy and Pierre (chatelain of Athens),
  • Boniette/Bonnette, (vers 1170 – ?), elle épouse en 1189 Gérard I er d’Achey, seigneur de Chauvirey et Bussières. Boniette / Bonnette, (about 1170 -?), She married in 1189 Gerard I of Achey, lord of Chauvirey and Bussières.

En secondes noces il épouse Pontia de Dramelay (de Rougemont ?) (de la famille de l’archevêque Amédée de Dramelay et du Grand Maître de l’Ordre du Temple Bernard de Tramelay ) de qui il a : In the second marriage he married Pontia de Dramelay (de Rougemont?) (Of the family of Archbishop Amédée de Dramelay and the Grand Master of the Order of the Temple Bernard de Tramelay ) from whom he had:

  • Thibaud qui meurt sans postérité, Thibaud, who dies without posterity,
  • Humbert, il participait à l’aventure en Grèce auprès de son frère, Humbert, he took part in the adventure in Greece with his brother,
  • Clémence, elle épouse Pierre de Cicon de qui elle a Thiébaud et Guillaume, Clemence, she marries Pierre de Cicon, from whom she has Thiebaud and Guillaume,
  • Sybille, dame de Flagey, elle épouse Jacques de Cicon (seigneur de Châtillon-Guyotte ), de qui elle a Ponce de Cicon, (? – 1249/50), seigneur de Châtillon-Guyotte et de La Roche, et Othon de Cicon, (? – entre 1263 et 1266 [ 3 ] , [ 4 ] ), seigneur de Carystos . Sybille, dame of Flagey, she married Jacques de Cicon (lord of Chatillon-Guyotte ), of whom she had Ponce de Cicon, (? – 1249/50), lord of Chatillon-Guyotte and La Roche, and Othon de Cicon, (? – between 1263 and 1266 [ 3 ] , [ 4 ] ), Lord of Carystos . Veuve elle rejoint son frère en Grèce, où elle refait sa vie. Widow she rejoins her brother in Greece, where she rebuilds her life.

Othon de la Roche , (? – avant 1234), duc d’Athènes et de Thèbes [ 5 ] de 1205 à 1225 , seigneur de La Roche et de Ray . Othon de la Roche , (before 1234), Duke of Athens and Thebes [ 5 ] from 1205 to 1225 , Lord of La Roche and Ray .

Mariages et succession : Marriages and succession:
Il épouse Isabelle de Ray ou Elisabeth/Isabelle de Chappes (fille du seigneur Clarembaud IV de Chappes ) de qui il a : He marries Isabelle de Ray or Elisabeth / Isabelle de Chappes (daughter of Lord Clarembaud IV of Chappes ) from whom he has:

  • Guy Ier qui suit, Guy Ier who follows,
  • Bonne, elle épouse Démétrius de Montferrat, puis vers 1220 Bela de Saint-Omer, elle héritait de la moitié de la seigneurie de Thèbes, Good, she marries Demetrius of Montferrat, then around 1220 Bela of Saint Omer, she inherited half of the seigneury of Thebes,
  • Othon V , (? – après 1251), dit « Othon II de Ray », seigneur de La Roche, il fonde la branche de Ray et reçoit la seigneurie d’ Argos-Nauplie . Othon V , (? – after 1251), known as “Othon II of Ray”, Lord of La Roche, founds the branch of Ray and receives the seigniory of Argos-Nauplie . Il épouse en premières noces Béatrice de Joinville puis en secondes noces Marguerite, (? – après 1251), fille de Guy de Thilchatel et de Guillemette de Bourgogne, puis en troisièmes noces Étiennette de La Roche. He first married Beatrice de Joinville and then Marguerite, (after 1251), daughter of Guy de Thilchatel and Guillemette de Bourgogne, and then in third marriage Étiennette de La Roche. Il a Jean , Gauthier, Guillemette et Isabelle . He has Jean , Gauthier, Guillemette and Isabelle .

Guillaume de la Roche, seigneur de Damala , épouse probablement N… de Veligosti et devient donc seigneur de Veligosti, une des douze baronnies de Morée , par mariage [ 6 ] . Guillaume de la Roche, lord of Damala , probably married N … of Veligosti and became lord of Veligosti, one of the twelve baronies of Morea by marriage. Il est soit le fils d’Othon, soit celui de Pons III, soit un autre membre de la famille [ 7 ] . He is either the son of Otho, or that of Pons III, or another member of the family.

Guy I er de la Roche , (vers 1205 – 1263), duc d’Athènes et de Thèbes de 1225 à 1263 [ 8 ] . Duke of Athens and Thebes from 1225 to 1263 [ 8 ] .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse avant 1230 Agnès, de qui il a : He marries before 1230 Agnes, from whom he has:

Jean I er de La Roche , (? – 1280), duc d’Athènes de 1263 à 1280 . John I of La Roche , (? – 1280), Duke of Athens from 1263 to 1280 .

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Isabelle, fille d’ Humbert III de Rougemont et d’Elvis/Aleydis (de Durnay ?), de qui il a Othon qui suit. He married Isabelle, daughter of Humbert III of Rougemont and Elvis / Aleydis (of Durnay?), Of whom he has Othon who follows.

Othon de La Roche , (? – 1312). Otho of La Roche , (? – 1312).

Mariage et succession : Marriage and succession:
Il épouse Clémence, fille d’Henri de Montferrand et de Félicie de Rans, de qui il a : He married Clemence, daughter of Henri de Montferrand and Felicie de Rans, from whom he had:

  • Isabelle, dame de Marchaux, elle épouse Dimanche Asinier de Salins-la-Tour , (? – 1336/41), Isabelle, lady of Marchaux, she marries Sunday Asinier of Salins-la-Tour , (? – 1336/41),
  • Ferry, chevalier, sire de La Roche, il épouse en premières noces Catherine de Bratte, (? – 1312/38), puis en secondes noces Jeanne de Vaugrenans, (? – 1340). Ferry, knight, sire de La Roche, he married Catherine de Bratte, (? – 1312/38), and then Jeanne de Vaugrenans, (1340).

Ferry de La Roche n’eut pas de descendance, la terre passait dans la maison de Ville par acquisition ou par le mariage d’un membre de cette famille avec l’héritière de la maison de Chatenoy qui était issue de Jeanne de La Roche. Ferry at La Roche had no descendants, the land passed into the house of Ville by acquisition or by the marriage of a member of this family with the heiress of the house of Chatenoy which was from Jeanne de La Roche. Jean de Ville, décédé en 1400 était inhumé dans la chapelle de La Roche en l’ abbaye de Bellevaux et il instituait comme héritier Odat de Ville, son fils, seigneur de Chatenoy [ 2 ] . Jean de Ville, who died in 1400, was buried in the chapel of La Roche in the abbey of Bellevaux and established his son, lord of Chatenoy, as heir Odat de Ville.

 

Rougemont Kinship to the British Throne, the Knights Templars, and 
King David

http://tinyurl.com/ycfnto

The Rougemonts are related to the British Royal Family via Margarita 
de Castro e Souza, a great grandmother of Queen Victoria. Jean de 
Neufchatel (1458-1510) the son of Jean de Neufchatel 2 and Margarita 
de Castro e Souza, married Catherine de Rougemont, daughter of 
Thibaut de Rougemont.

Margarita de Castro e Souza.has been linked with the cult of the 
Black Madonnas which several authors suggest was introduced into 
Europe by the Knight Templars. The Supreme Military Order of the 
Temple of Jerusalem, claims they own a seal once owned by Etienne de 
Til-Chatel and his brother Jean who were Knights Templar. However, 
they fail to note this family is the family that owned the Shroud of 
Turin, that allegedly was owned by the Knights Templar who allegedly 
have protected the liniage of King David. Margarita de Castro e Souza 
allegedly descends from the Exilarchs of Babylon, and thus David.

Alexandre, and Francois de Rougemont are buried with Knight Templars 
as Til-Chatel. Gui 1er de Rougemont married Etinnette de Ruffey. 

Here are the Seigneur de Til-Chatel. 
Guy 2 de Rougemont 
Thibaut V de Rougemont 1306-1333
Guillaume de Rougemont
Humbert de Rougemont  married Alix Neufchatel
Aymon 2 (Aimon) de Rougemont married Guillemette de Ray daughter of 
Othon de La Roche, owner of the Shroud of Turin.
Thibaut V1 de Rougemont father of Catherine de Rougemont who married 
Jean de Neufchatel the son of Margarita de Castro e Souza from who 
the Windsors descend.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2007

 

The Magistral Grand Priory of The Holy Lands 
(Notre Dame, Saint Mary of Magdalene) 
Ancient Templar Treasures of the Magistral Grand Priory
The Magistral Grand Prior and Officers of our Magistral Grand Priory 
are pleased to announce that after lengthy negotiations, we have 
acquired and brought back to their original Order, the museum 
artefacts comprising of the Seal of Etienne de Til-Chatel lord of 
Pichanges, Preceptor of La Fontenotte ( see Etienne's reference 
page ) and also the early Grand Seal of the Order as used by Hugue de 
Payne and the Duke of Champagne.

http://www.ordotempli.org/Priory_Ancient_Templar_Treasures.htm

http://gilles.maillet.free.fr/histoire/famille_bourgogne/famille_dela_
roche_ognon.htm


Tombstone of Alexandre de Rougemont and François de Rougemont with 
Til-Châtel (21)
Category: Cut stoneBuilding of conservation: parish church Saint-
FlorentMaterials: limestoneInscription: epitaph (engraved); armorial 
bearings (engraved)Century: 1st quarter 17th centuryHistory: 
Tombstone of Alexandre de Rougemont and François de Rougemont, his 
son, died in 1607Date protection: 1913/12/01: classified with the 
title objectLegal statute: property of the communeType of study: list 
classified objects MHCopyright: (c) Historic buildings, 
1992Reference: PM21002376
 
 
Tombstone of Jean de Til-Châtel with Til-Châtel (21)
Category: Cut stoneBuilding of conservation: parish church Saint-
FlorentMaterials: limestoneIconography: man: slept on the backState: 
fragmentInscription: epitaph (engraved)Century: 3rd quarter 13th 
centuryHistory: tombstone of Jean de Til-Châtel, died in 1274Date 
protection: 1980/07/08: classified with the title objectLegal 
statute: property of the communeType of study: list classified 
objects MHCopyright: (c) Historic buildings, 1992Reference: PM21002381
 
 
Tombstone of Guillaume de Til-Châtel with Til-Châtel (21)
Category: Cut stoneBuilding of conservation: parish church Saint-
FlorentMaterials: limestoneIconography: man: slept on the 
backInscription: epitaph (engraved)Century: 2nd quarter 13th 
centuryHistory: Tombstone of Guillaume de Til-Châtel died in 1240Date 
protection: 1980/07/08: classified with the title objectLegal 
statute: property of the communeType of study: list classified 
objects MHCopyright: (c) Historic buildings, 1992Reference: PM21002380
 
 
Tombstone of Guillaumette de Til-Châtel with Til-Châtel (21)
Category: Cut stoneBuilding of conservation: parish church Saint-
FlorentMaterials: limestoneIconography: woman: slept on the 
backInscription: epitaph (engraved)Century: 2nd quarter 13th 
centuryHistory: tombstone of Guillaumette de Til-ChâtelDate 
protection: 1988/12/30: classified with the title objectLegal 
statute: property of the communeType of study: list classified 
objects MHCopyright: (c) Historic buildings, 1992Reference: PM21002382

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/0/0b/Margarita_de_Castro_e_Souza_genealogy_and_descent.JPG

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charlotte_of_Mecklenburg-Strelitz

 

Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz (Sophia Charlotte; 19 May 1744 – 17 November 1818) was by marriage to King George III the Queen of Great Britain and Ireland from her wedding in 1761 until the union of the two kingdoms in 1801, after which she was Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland until her death in 1818. She was also the Electress of Hanover in the Holy Roman Empire until the promotion of her husband to King of Hanover on 12 October 1814, after which she was also queen consort of Hanover.

Queen Charlotte was a patroness of the arts and an amateur botanist, who helped expand Kew Gardens. George III and Charlotte had 15 children, 13 of whom survived to adulthood. She was distressed by her husband’s bouts of physical illness and insanity, which became permanent in later life and resulted in their eldest son being appointed Prince Regent in 1811.

 

http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=dblocher&id=I467592

 

  • Princess Charlotte arrived in Britain in 1761, and the couple were married at the Chapel Royal in St. James’s Palace, London, on September 8 of that year. Her mother-in-law did not welcome her with open arms, and for some time there was a slight tension between the two. However, the king’s mother had yet to accept any woman with whom he was alleged to have been involved, therefore it seems that the young king cared little for her approval by this time.

    Despite not having been her husband’s first choice as a bride, and having been treated with a general lack of sympathy by her mother-in-law, the Dowager Princess of Wales, Charlotte’s marriage was a happy one, and the king was apparently never unfaithful to her. In the course of their marriage, they had fifteen children, all but two ? Octavius and Alfred ? of whom survived into adulthood. As time went on, she wielded considerable power within the realm, although she evidently never misused it.

    Interests and patronage

    “Patroness of Botany, and of the Fine Arts”Queen Charlotte was keenly interested in the fine arts and supported Johann Christian Bach, who was her music teacher. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, then aged eight, dedicated his Opus 3 to her, at her request. The queen also founded orphanages and a hospital for expectant mothers.

    In 2004, the Queen’s Gallery at Buckingham Palace staged an exhibition illustrating George and Charlotte’s enthusiastic arts patronage, which was particularly enlightened in contrast to that of earlier Hanoverian monarchs; it compared favorably to the adventuresome tastes of the king’s father, Frederick, Prince of Wales. Among the royal couple’s favored craftsmen and artists were the cabinetmaker William Vile, silversmith Thomas Heming, the landscape designer Capability Brown, and the German painter Johann Zoffany, who frequently painted the king and queen and their children in charmingly informal scenes, such as a portrait of Queen Charlotte and her children as she sat at her dressing table.

 

https://rosamondpress.com/2013/02/17/knights-templar-arise/

 

https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Drachenorden

 

Thiébaut VIII de Neufchâtel

https://www.geni.com/people/Jean-II-de-Neufch%C3%A2tel-seigneur-de-Montagu/6000000006727817390

 

 

Jean II de Neufchâtel, seigneur de Montagu

Also Known As: “Seigneur de Montagu”, “de Marnay”, “de Fontenoy”, “de Reynel”, “d’Armance”, “de Liesle”, “de Chissey”, “de Buffard”, “de Bouclans”, “de Vuillafans”
Birthdate: circa 1418 (71)
Birthplace: France
Death: September 1489 (67-75)
Vuillafans, Doubs, Franche-Comté, France
Place of Burial: Besançon, Franche-Comté, France
Immediate Family: Son of Thiebaut VIII, seigneur de Neufchâtel and Agnes de Montfaucon
Husband of Dª. Margarida de Castro
Father of Isabeau de Neufchâtel; Jeanne de Neufchâtel; Ferdinand de Neufchâtel, Sire de Narnay, Montaigu; Carlos de Neufchastel, arzobispo de Basanzon; Margarita de Neufchastel and 3 others; Philippe de Neufchâtel, seigneur de Fontenoy; Jean de Neufchâtel, Seigneur de Sant-Aubin and Avoye de Neufchâtel « less
Brother of Thibaut IX, seigneur de Neufchâtel
Half brother of Bonne de Neufchâtel
Occupation: Conseiller et chambellan du Roi et du duc de Bourgogne, 53 Knight of the Order of the Golden Fleece – 1451

 

http://wappenwiki.org/index.php/Order_of_the_Golden_Fleece_-_Burgundy

 

M, #98646, b. before December 1458, d. 1510

Father Jean II de Neufchatel, Seigneur de Montaigu, Reynel, d’Amance, & Marnay1 b. c 1428, d. Sep 1489
Mother Marguerite (Margarida) de Castro1 d. bt Dec 1475 – 19 Nov 1479

Sir Jean III de Neufchatel, Seigneur de St. Aubin, Reynel, Morancourt, & Mathons was born before December 1458.1 He married Catherine de Rougemont, daughter of Thiebaut VI, Seigneur de Rougemont, Tilchate, Ruffey sur l’Ognon, & Augey and Gauthiere de Saulx, before March 1493.1 Sir Jean III de Neufchatel, Seigneur de St. Aubin, Reynel, Morancourt, & Mathons died in 1510 at Chateau de Lamargelle, Lamargelle, Cote d’Or, Burgundy, France.1

 

http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p3284.htm#i98646

Thiebaut VI, Seigneur de Rougemont, Tilchate, Ruffey sur l’Ognon, & Augey1

M, #98643

Father Guy II, Seigneur de Rougemont, Tilchatel, & Ruffey1
Mother Jeanne de Montagu1 b. c 1366, d. 22 Jun 1426

Thiebaut VI, Seigneur de Rougemont, Tilchate, Ruffey sur l’Ognon, & Augey married Gauthiere de Saulx, daughter of Girard de Saulx, Seigneur de Ventoux, Rye, & d’Anvoir and Jeanne de Rye, on 4 June 1437.1 Thiebaut VI, Seigneur de Rougemont, Tilchate, Ruffey sur l’Ognon, & Augey left a will on 9 June 1473 at Annoire, Jura, Franche Comté, France; Buried at Rougemont.1

Family

Gauthiere de Saulx d. a 1473
Child

 

Jean II de Neufchatel, Seigneur de Montaigu, Reynel, d’Amance, & Marnay1,2

M, #55526, b. circa 1428, d. September 1489

Father Thiebaut VIII, Seigneur de Neufchatel, Blamont, Clemont, & Pesmes1 b. bt 1386 – 1387, d. 21 May 1459
Mother Agnes de Montfaucon1 b. c 1393, d. 1439
Charts 14 Generation Pedigree of George III, King of Great Britain & Ireland
14 Generation Pedigree of Friedrich Wilhelm III, King of Prussia (#1)
14 Generation Pedigree of Friedrich Wilhelm III, King of Prussia (#2)

Jean II de Neufchatel, Seigneur de Montaigu, Reynel, d’Amance, & Marnay was born circa 1428.1 He married Marguerite (Margarida) de Castro, daughter of Fernando de Castro, 1st Senor do Paul do Boquilobo & d’Anca and Mecia de Sousa, on 20 November 1437 at Hesdin.1,2 Jean II de Neufchatel, Seigneur de Montaigu, Reynel, d’Amance, & Marnay died in September 1489 at Vuillafans.1

Family

Marguerite (Margarida) de Castro d. bt Dec 1475 – 19 Nov 1479
Children

 

http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p1848.htm

 

Pedro Fernandez ‘the Warlike’ de Castro, Senor de Lemos, Monforte, & Sarria1,2,3,4

M, #101529, b. circa 1294, d. June 1343

Father Fernando Rodriquez de Castro, Senor de Lemos1 b. c 1268, d. 1305
Mother Violante Sanchez de Castile1 b. c 1270, d. a 1327

Pedro Fernandez ‘the Warlike’ de Castro, Senor de Lemos, Monforte, & Sarria married Aldonza de Valadares, daughter of Lourenz Soares de Valadares and Sancha Nuñez de Chacim.5 Pedro Fernandez ‘the Warlike’ de Castro, Senor de Lemos, Monforte, & Sarria married Isabel Ponce de Leon, daughter of Pedro Ponce de Leon, Señor de Cangeis, Asturias & Tineo and Sancha Gil de Braganza.1,2,3,4 Pedro Fernandez ‘the Warlike’ de Castro, Senor de Lemos, Monforte, & Sarria was born circa 1294.1 He died in June 1343.1,2

Family 1

Isabel Ponce de Leon b. c 1290
Children

Family 2

Aldonza de Valadares
Child

 

Pedro Fernandez ‘the Warlike’ de Castro

 

http://our-royal-titled-noble-and-commoner-ancestors.com/p3359.htm

 

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Juan_Ponce_de_Le%C3%B3n

 

Juan Ponce de León was born in the village of Santervás de Campos in the northern part of what is now the Spanish province of Valladolid. Although early historians placed his birth in 1460, and this date has been used traditionally, more recent evidence shows he was likely born in 1474.[4] The surname Ponce de León dates from the 13th century. The Ponce de León lineage began with Ponce Vélaz de Cabrera, descendant of count Bermudo Núñez, and Sancha Ponce de Cabrera,[5] daughter of Ponce Giraldo de Cabrera. Before October 1235, a son of Ponce Vela de Cabrera and his wife Teresa Rodríguez Girón named Pedro Ponce de Cabrera [6] married Aldonza Alfonso, an illegitimate daughter of King Alfonso IX of León.[6] The descendants of this marriage added the “de León” to their patronymic and were known henceforth as the Ponce de León.

The identity of his parents is still unknown, but he appears to have been a member of a distinguished and influential noble family. His relatives included Rodrigo Ponce de León, Marquis of Cádiz, a celebrated figure in the Moorish wars.[7]

Ponce de León was related to another notable family, the Núñez de Guzmáns, and as a young man he served as squire to Pedro Núñez de Guzmán, Knight Commander of the Order of Calatrava.[8] A contemporary chronicler, Gonzalo Fernández de Oviedo y Valdés, states that Ponce de León gained his experience as a soldier fighting in the Spanish campaigns that defeated the Moors in Granada and completed the re-conquest of Spain in 1492.[9]

Arrival in the New World

Once the war against the Emirate of Granada ended, there was no apparent need for his military services at home, so, like many of his contemporaries, Ponce de León looked abroad for his next opportunity.[8] In September 1493, some 1,200 sailors, colonists, and soldiers joined Christopher Columbus for his second voyage to the New World.[10] Ponce de León was a member of this expedition, one of 200 “gentleman volunteers.”[11]

The fleet reached the Caribbean in November 1493. They visited several islands before arriving at their primary destination in Hispaniola.[12] In particular they anchored on the coast of a large island the natives called Borinquen but would eventually become known as Puerto Rico. This was Ponce de León’s first glimpse of the place that would play a major role in his future.[13]

Historians are divided on what he did during the next several years, but it is possible that he returned to Spain at some point and made his way back to Hispaniola with Nicolás de Ovando.[14]

 

ding to a popular legend, Ponce de León discovered Florida while searching for the Fountain of Youth. Though stories of vitality-restoring waters were known on both sides of the Atlantic long before Ponce de León, the story of his searching for them was not attached to him until after his death. In his Historia general y natural de las Indias of 1535, Gonzalo Fernández de Oviedo y Valdés wrote that Ponce de León was looking for the waters of Bimini to cure his aging.[54] A similar account appears in Francisco López de Gómara‘s Historia general de las Indias of 1551.[55] Then in 1575, Hernando de Escalante Fontaneda, a shipwreck survivor who had lived with the Native Americans of Florida for 17 years, published his memoir in which he locates the waters in Florida, and says that Ponce de León was supposed to have looked for them there.[56] Though Fontaneda doubted that Ponce de León had really gone to Florida looking for the waters, the account was included in the Historia general de los hechos de los castellanos of Antonio de Herrera y Tordesillas of 1615. Most historians hold that the search for gold and the expansion of the Spanish Empire were far more imperative than any potential search for such a fountain.[57][58]

 

http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~walker/nunez.html

NUNES/NUNEZ

The story has been told that all Nunes/Nunez families were originally Jewish from Israel who escaped from the Assyrians when they captured the city of Jerusalem. They scattered to the ends of the earth; some made their way to Spain and Portugal, and still others to Europe. In the late 1500’s there was the Inquisition that forced all Jews to convert to Roman-Catholicism or die, many of them converted, many died and many ran away to Hawaii or the Caribbean. Most converted to whatever religion they felt met their needs and many went back to their Jewish heritage.
The NUNES family is a direct descendent of the royal house of King DAVID of ISRAEL. The Nunes family went to Spain about 2000 years ago, during the time of King Nebuchanezer (king of Assyria). He conquered Israel and “kicked” out the royal family. From there the Nunes family (formerly known as Ben-Nun) went to Greece to Italy to Spain and Portugal. They lived there in peace and equality under the Moorish-Muslim Empire of the Al-Andalucians and the Al-Mohads, then came the Christians (Roman Catholics) and conquered the land from the Moors. For about 500 years there was no problem but in the 1800s Spain began eliminating the Jewish and Muslim families because they wanted to make Spain an all Catholic country so the Jewish people ran to Portugal and the Muslims ran to Morroco. Spain threathened Portugal to do the same, which Portugal did. It was the first Holocaust, it was the Inquisition. Portugal and Spain forced all Jews (Nunes, Pereira, Lopes, Rodrigues, Fernandes, Torres, etc…..) to convert to Roman Catholicism and if they didn’t convert they would be killed in the AUTOS DE FE in Lisbon. Many Jewish people did convert so they wouldn’t die but a few ran away to Brazil, Eastern Europe, and the Carribean Islands. In the early 1900s Portugal and Spain became “RELIGIOUS FREEDOM” nations. This movement helped many of the Jewish descendents to return to their faith. There are now about 200,000 Jews and Muslims in Portugal

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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One Response to Rougemont Links To Shroud & Fountain of Youth

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    I have been given a SIGN. I have come home!

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