Rene d’Anjou

I wanted Virginia and I to have a child, but, her mother tied her tubes due to her head injury. Her ancestors were at the court of Rene d’Anjou. There is no good youtube program on him. What a disgrace. No wonder Europe falls to a moron and Putin.

Virginia’s family hid their valuables in the basement of this castle we see above during the French Revolution. Many of her blood ties went to the Guillotine. I have a narrated video of Virginia wandering about picking up cigarette in the park.

“Lady’s and gentleman. Here we see a woman who is heir to the French throne walking about picking up cigarette butts the pigs have tossed about. Who would do it if not the French Royals?”

I don’t give a rat’s ass how many bad guys James Bond shoots, in my book, he is missing the point. Virginia is one of the bravest people I know. She was on a college excursion when the van got in a terrible wreck. They pulled her out from under a dead student, a young man. She was in a coma for 28 days.  Most of her ability to remember, is gone. She would leave her infant in a bathtub. Rena has a million poems in her head. These two women, are Victory Bond.

Virginia was twenty when the major part of her life, ended. The brilliance that got left behind came into my reclusive ways. I successfully pushed everyone away, but, Virginia. She wanted to know who she was. She wanted me to help her find herself. I became devoted to her. I thought I was there at her beck and call. But, I could not be, not all of me, for the place where we make and keep our sense of endearment, was missing, left behind, on the highway to Coos Bay.

We are all damaged. I fell in love with Lara Roozemond, for she speaks of being damaged. She pens poems about being broken, cut off, somehow, some way. She is my inspiration for Victoria Bond. World Honesty…………hangs by a thread.

John Presco 007

The House of Beauvau

Bertrand married four times, married successively:

“Joan of the Tower-Landry,Bertrand de Beauvau, Lord of [Pressigny]], Sillé-le-Guillaume and Briançon (1382 – 1474) was a French statesman and diplomat.”

This is the Landry-Beaumont family – Virginia’s family! Bertrand them married;

“Jeanne Blanche of Anjou (1438-1470) natural daughter of King René. This is to say Virginia’s DNA is found in King Rene’s blood.

Above are the cote of arms of Jean de Beavau (with clubs) and Bertrand. Both were members of the Order of the Crescent.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2013crescent-beauvau_bertrand1


He is the younger son of Jean III de Beauvau and Jeanne de Tigny[1]. He has an older brother, Pierre i. of Beauvau[2].

He began his career in the service of Louis II of Anjou. Its military acts, career diplomat and creditor to the Court of the Dukes of Anjou, namely Louis III of Anjou and René I of Anjou, and Kings, Charles VII of France and Louis XI of France, finally allowed him to amass a considerable fortune[1]. He was also Seneschal ofAnjou, first lay president of the Chamber of accounts in Paris[1] and Senator of theCrescent order.

He married four times, married successively:
Joan of the Tower-Landry,
Françoise de Brézé, for which he built the Château de Ternay in 1439
1456 Ide of the Châtelet
1467 Jeanne Blanche of Anjou (1438-1470) (natural daughter of King René)
and was widowed 4 times. His first three wives will die all the same way: by making the world their seventh child.
Great friend of Jacques Cœur and René of Anjou, King of Sicily, Bertrand de Beauvau, renowned art lover, built several castles, as Ternay and Pimpean, including the chapels have remarkable decorations: Pimpean with murals and Ternay which arch bows is the vertical walls are fully carved.

The House of Beauvau is a very old family from Anjou, titular for several centuries of the seigneurie de Beauvau (Maine-et-Loire) ; of knightly extraction, it traced its evidence of nobility until 1265. It split into two main branches, the Beauvau du Rivau and the Beauvau-Craon, who made career under the Kings of France but also under the Dukes of Lorraine

Related to the counts of Anjou, the Beauvau spent at the service of the Kings of France in the XIIIe century, and the Dukes of Lorraine3 at the end of the middle ages. In 1454, Isabeau de Beauvau (daughter of Louis de Beauvau) married Jean VIII de Bourbon, count of Vendôme ; Isabeau is the trisaieule of King Henri IV, and the Beauvau family was thus recognize the title prestigious cousin of the King, reserved for the few families with an alliance with the House of France, by Louis XIV, then officially by Louis XV in 17394.

The main members of the family include:
René de Beauvau, who accompanied Charles d’Anjou in 1226 to the conquest of the Kingdom of Naples, and became his Constable.
Louis de Beauvau (1409-1462) who was Seneschal of Anjou.
Bertrand de Beauvau (1382-1474), who played a leading role at the Court of Charles VII.
Jean de Beauvau (d.1479), Bishop of Angers in 1451, filed in 1467, and then reinstated in 1469.
François de Beauvau (died1524), Captain of François Ier .
Henri de Beauvau, Ambassador of the Duke of Lorraine at the Court of Rome at the end of the XVIe century.
Gabriel Henri de Beauvau, marquis of Beauvau, County Crissé, Lord of Montgauger.
Gabrielle Elisabeth de Beauvau daughter of Gabriel Henri and Marie Madeleine de Brancas, married on 17 April 1738 Joseph François Louis de Pardieu (1711-1788), ( AvremesnilCounty) including a son Louis Elisabeth de Pardieu, colonel of the regiment of grenadiers from France.

Beauvau du Rivau branch[change the code]

Mathieu II de Beauvau (?-1421), from a cadet branch, received the lordship of the Bentley which was first used to refer to this branch. His son Pierre de Beauvau (?-1453), in 1438 , 2nd Lord of the Bentley, first Chamberlain to Charles VII, married Anne de Fontenay, dame du rivau, which brought this Lordship in the family of Beauvau and the Château du Rivau in Anjou , which he remained until 1685. The lordship of the Rivau was erected in marquisate of Beauvau du Rivau in 1664 by Louis XIV in favour of Jacques III de Beauvau, Lord of the Rivau, and she served since to refer to this branch.

The Beauvau du Rivau Branch made strain in Brittany and gave two bishops in Nantes. She counted including:
Gabriel de Beauvau du Rivau, Bishop of Nantes from 1635 to 1668.
Gilles Jean-François de Beauvau du Rivau, Bishop of Nantes from 1679 to 1717, nephew of the former.
Pierre François de Beauvau du Rivau, Bishop of Sarlat of 1688 to 1701.
René François de Beauvau du Rivau (1664-1739), Archbishop of Toulouse and of Narbonne, nephew of the former.

Beauvau-Craon branch[change the code]

Jean IV de Beauvau (1421-1503), Lord of Beauvau and Sermaise in Anjou, inherited her mother Jeanne de Craon the lordship of Craon (Mayenne), and began the Beauvau-Craonbranch. By becoming his wife, baron of Manonvillelaw, he also established this new branch in Lorraine.

On the death of René II de Beauvau (grandson of the above) in 1548, his sons have shared heritage: Claude (died 1597) continued the branch of the Lords of Beauvau, Manonville barons, Lords of Noviant, Tremblecourt, etc., and acquired the lordship of Fléville by his marriage with Nicole de Lutzelbourg . Alophe started the branch of the barons of Rorte (or Rorthey5(, acquired by their grandfather Pierre II de Beauvau Lordship), and Jean began one of the Lords of Panges (seigneurie inherited from their mother).

Henry II (1610-1683) was created Marquess of Beauvau by Louis XIV in 1664. His grandson and successor Marc (1679-1754), marquis of Beauvau Craon (1712), also received the marquisate ofHaroué of the Leopold Duke of Lorraine , and built the Castle (or Palace) of Haroué next to the ancient castle of François de Bassompierre. He was made prince of the Holy Roman Empire and created 1st prince of Craon by the Emperor in 17226.

The 2nd prince, Charles just de Beauvau-Craon, had married the daughter of the Duke of Bouillon, which had rank of foreign prince (en) to the Court of France, and Louis XV in 1745 acknowledged the use of the title of prince in the Beauvau-Craon7which were thus admitted to the honours of the Court in 1775.

The princes also possessed the Castle of Sainte-seat at Seine-Port (Seine-et-Marne) from 1827 to 1922.

Examples in addition to the princes:
Marie Françoise Catherine de Beauvau-Craon (1711-1787), daughter of 1er prince, Marchioness of Boufflers, mistress of King Stanislas Ier

List of princes of Beauvau-Craon[change the code]
1.1722-1754 : Marc de Beauvau-Craon (1679-1754), 1er prince of Beauvau, Viceroy, administrator of the Grand Duchy of Tuscany.
2.1754-1793 : Charles just de Beauvau-Craon (1720-1793), 2e prince of Beauvau, Marshal of France. It gave its name to theHôtel de Beauvau, place Beauvau in Paris, where today sits the Ministry of the Interior, where he was the tenant of 1770 about until his death.
3.1793-1849 : Marc Étienne Gabriel de Beauvau-Craon (1773-1849), 3e prince of Beauvau, Chamberlain of Napoleon Ier .
4.1849-1864 : Charles de Beauvau-Craon (1793-1864), 4e prince of Beauvau, son of the previous, military and French Senator.
5.1864-1883 : Marc de Beauvau-Craon (1816-1883), 5e prince of Beauvau, Seine-et-Marne MP, son of the former.
6.1883-1942 : Charles-Louis de Beauvau-Craon (1878-1942), 6e prince of Beauvau.
7.1942-1982 : Marc de Beauvau-Craon (1921-1982), 7e and last prince of Beauvau, son of the previous.

ANJOU (John from)

Cut to a party of two, which makes six neighbourhoods: 1 Barry Argent and gules, eight parts (Hungary); 2 azure, semé of fleurs-de-lis or, gules five chief points (ANJOU-SICILY) label; 3 Argent, the cross of Jerusalem of gold, enquerre (JERUSALEM); 4 azure, semé of fleurs-de-lis or, a bordure gules (former ANJOU); at 5 azure, semy of cross-crosslets fitché or, to two bars backed of even surmounted on the any (BAR): 6 gold, responsible for three silver alerions gules band (LORRAINE); a point label gules three Chief points, over large areas.

Coat of arms of the Knights of the order of the Crescent, established by René d’Anjou, ms. fr. 5225
Constitution of the order of the Crescent, founded by René d’Anjou (1448), ms. fr. 25204
(source:, national library of France)

Duke of Calabria and Lorraine, Senator of the Crescent (1470); eldest son of René of Anjou and Isabelle of Lorraine; married, by Treaty of April 2, 1437, with Marie de Bourbon, daughter of Charles Ier, Duke of Bourbon and Agnes of Burgundy. born in Toul on August 2, 1426, died in Barcelona on December 16, 1470, and buried in Angers, in the Church of the Cordeliers (1).

(1) On a glass roof of this church, this prince was represented at knees, joined hands, a Flory Crown upon his head, and covered with a loose-fitting coat folded collar. Before him stood the described above, coat of arms supported by the emblem of the order of the Crescent with his motto.(MONTFAUCON, op. cit., t. II, pl. LXI11). These weapons are absolutely identical to those appearing on a Jean d’Anjou, affixed sidesaddle on a document from 1465 (DOUET of ARCQ, Collection of seals, t. I, no. 789).

ANJOU (René of)

Cut a, party of two, which makes six neighbourhoods; 1 of Hungary; 2 of ANJOU-SICILY; 3 of JERUSALEM; 4 Anjou former; at 5 bar; 6 of LORRAINE; on all or, four pallets of gules (ARAGON).

Coat of arms of the Knights of the order of the Crescent, established by René d’Anjou, ms. fr. 5225
Constitution of the order of the Crescent, founded by René d’Anjou (1448), ms. fr. 25204
(source:, national library of France)

King of Naples, Sicily, Jerusalem and Aragon, Duke of Anjou, of Lorraine and Bar, the comte de Provence, Senator of the Crescent (1449). son of Louis II, Duke of Anjou, King of Naples, and Yolande of Aragon; Marie, first marriage, by Treaty of March 20, 1419, with Isabelle of Lorraine, eldest daughter and heiress of Charles II, Duke of Lorraine and Marguerite de Lorraine; in a second marriage, September 10, 1454, with Jeanne de Laval, daughter of Guy XIV, count of Laval, and Isabelle of Brittany; born in Angers 16 January 1409, died July 10, 1480, in Aix and buried in the Church of Saint-Maurice of Angers on October 26, 1481.

Since the imposition of the Crescent, King René accompanied these weapons (1) (still existing in 1620, at Saint-Maurice d’Angers) of the badge of the order (2), he did paint and sculpt on a large number of monuments and objets d’art, burn on its seals (3) and embroidery (4) tapestries and its ceremonial costumes.

(1) With regard to the various coats worn successively by René, see our book: the cross of Jerusalem in the blazon, p. 14.
(2) Radiant Ung and wonderful Crescent,
Garny of fine gold and white esmaillure,
Which y eust in franche escripture,.
Loz growing in serious and understood,
Such currency had this made Lord.
Not without reason, because its fesoit croistre loz
On all living which eust loz and estre.
(Octavia SAINT – GELAIS, residence of honor.)
(3) Some of these seals provide the reverse a double Crescent that Mr Douet of Arcq (collection of seals, n ° 11783) took two bags or superimposed scholarships.
(4) In 1448, Pierre du Villant, painter and brodeur of the King of Sicily, two professions closely United to the middle ages, executed four croissants embroidered for his new order of chivalry (LECOY DE LA MARCHE, extracts from accounts and memorials, no. 632).

AVAUGOUR (Gui or William of)

Argent, in Chief gules, on a twin of gold.

Lord of the lodges, bailiff of Touraine in 1424.

BEAUVAU (Bertrand de)

Money, to four Cubs cantoned gules; the star has six points of azure abyss (breakage).

Coat of arms of the Knights of the order of the Crescent, established by René d’Anjou, ms. fr. 5225
Constitution of the order of the Crescent, founded by René d’Anjou (1448), ms. fr. 25204
(source:, national library of France)

Baron of Précigny, Lord of Sillé-le-Guillaume and Briançon, Seneschal of Anjou and Provence, grand maître d ‘ Hôtel of the King of Sicily, bailiff of Touraine, Captain of Angers, Senator of the Crescent in 1452, Counsellor and Chamberlain to the King of France, president of the Court of Auditors of Anjou; son of Jean III de Beauvau and Jeanne de Tigny; Marie: 1 ° with Jeanne de La Tour – Landry; 2 ° with Françoise de Brézé (+ 1460); 3 ° with Ida of the Châtelet; 4 °, November 28, 1467, with Blanche of Anjou (3), Lady of Mirebeau, natural daughter of King René; died at Angers 30 September 1474, and buried in the Church of the Augustinians, in the middle of the choir.

(3) René, who was particularly fond of this girl, confirmed, by marrying, the gift that it had already made of the lordship of Mirebeau; her husband, consideration of the honour and advantage of this alliance, assigned a jointure of £ 500 to rent on the land of Ternay, the tithe of Loudun and a few other assets. Blanche of Anjou, born c. 1438, died at Aix April 16, 1470.Elle was buried in the Church of the Grands-Carmes, near the choir. The only epitaph has been preserved, and they can be seen embedded in the wall of the cloister of the Cathedral of Saint-Sauveur. The statue of the Princess who was lying on the Tomb has disappeared: on the dress of white dAnjou were sown of Lion Cubs, Jerusalem crosses and fleurs-de-lis. Beauvau Bertrand, in his will, complained strongly of Blanche of Anjou, as does him having served, aymé, nor honored, as good woman must do to her mary.

BEAUVAU (Jean IV of)

Ecartelé: 1 and 4, Argent, four Lion Cubs quartered of gules, armed, langued and crowned azure (BEAUVAU); 2 and 3, diamond gold and gules (CRAON).

Constitution of the order of the Crescent, founded by René d’Anjou (1448), ms. fr. 25204
(source:, national library of France)

Lord of the Rochettes, Sermaizes and des Essarts, baron of Manonville appointed Seneschal of Anjou April 14, 1458, consideration of its previous services, said the Act, and because “ceulx of the House which he is yssu have been and are principaulx servants of the our, in which they have servy moult greatly and commendably”; son of Pierre de Beauvau and Jeanne de Craon (1); husband of Jeanne de Manonville, only daughter and heiress of Jean and Alarde de Chambley, sister of Margaret, wife of Louis de Beauvau, his older brother; death in 1468.

Jean de Beauvau fills important missions to Louis XL for René of Anjou. II left his duties with life and was replaced on 21 January 1669, by Jean de Lorraine, father of Ferry de Lorraine and cousin of the King of Sicily.

(1) A line of heroic courage is committed on behalf of the mother of Jean and Louis de Beauvau, Jeanne de Craon, last heir to a powerful House of Brittany. About to give birth to her second son, she asked it even the Caesarean operation, become necessary to save the life of her child, “otherwise, says the Chronicle, this dark Dungeon was este envoj’e to eternal darkness. ” Thus the Lady of Beauvau may be quite honoured to have, by a resolution so generous and piety really Christian, dedicated to God and to his seed this mortal life, to deprive his son of the immortal, him removing the means of being reclaimed from the waters of the Holy baptesme, if it the eust put the stillborn world. But, for the record of this, she required her mary their son portast the arms of Beauvau escartelees with those of Craon and ceulx that naisteroient luy and his posterity would be obliged to make similar in perpetuity, which since has been observed to the descendants of the same. “This last sentence is incorrect, because it results from authentic monuments that Louis de Beauvau, Jean elder brother, écartela also its weapons of those of Craon, and this in the lifetime of the latter.

BEAUVAU (Louis of)

Ecartelé: 1 and 4, Argent, four Lion Cubs quartered of gules, armed, langued and crowned azure (BEAUVAU); 2 and 3, diamond gold and gules (CRAON).

Lord of Champigné, and La Roche sur Yon, baron of Château-Renard (1), Seneschal of Anjou and Provence, Governor of Lorraine, Captain of fort Saint-Jean in Marseille, first Chamberlain of René of Anjou; eldest son of Pierre de Beauvau and Jeanne de Craon; Marie: 1 ° with Marguerite de Chambley, daughter of Ferry and Jeanne de Launay. 2 ° with Jeanne de Baudricourt; 3 ° with Jeanne de Beaujeu, daughter of Edward, Lord Amplepuis, and Jacqueline de Linières; death in Rome in 1472.

Louis de Beauvau was particularly dear to King René, because he had shared the vicissitudes of his good and bad fortune. Like him, he loved the letters, arts, poetry, tournaments and celebrations; showing always good, just and fair, full of generosity and Valor. The brightness which shone this illustrious Knight was such as Jean de Bourbon, count of Vendôme, in calling for the hand of Isabelle of Beauvau (+ 1474), his only daughter and heiress, believed not make an alliance (November 9, 1454) unworthy of a grandson of saint Louis. At that time, the royal blood that flowed down to the France, mingled often than large knightly breeds, as to draw a new heroism in this inexhaustible source of virtue and honor. Henry IV, the great Condé, all the princes of their blood and by them all the princes of Europe, are direct descendants of Isabelle de Beauvau. It seems that René of Anjou was this glorious destiny when, in his novel of Doulce Mercy, he attached the Blazon of his Seneschal among those heroes and emperors, on the ceiling of the portico of the Cymetiere of Vlsle of the God of love.

It was in Rome, where René had sent it in Embassy to Pius II, died Louis de Beauvau. His coffin, reported in Angers by pious servants, was laid beside that of Marguerite de Chambley (mother of Isabelle de Beauvau), in the Church of the Cordeliers, built by his ancestors and fell under the revolutionary hammer. The stained glass windows of the choir traced the portraits of both spouses. Louis was represented in arms, knees and head naked near the graceful Marguerite, wearing of the hennin with a Crescent on the front (2).

Louis de Beauvau cultivated with success literature; He is, in addition to a translation of the Boccaccio Philostratus (attributed by some to Pierre de Beauvau, his father), a relationship the Shepherdess, held in Tarascon, in June 1449 pitch. Louis de Beauvau was the nephew of Bertrand de Beauvau.

(1) Louis de Beauvau had acquired this important Lordship of le roi René, June 14, 1453. The load of great senechal of Provence, that he came for, him giving the opportunity to visit often Château-Renard, he beautifully decorated the Interior of the Castle and it embellishes paintings, from the lobby to the second floor. Remains of these paintings still existed in the great room, at the time of the Revolution, having thus survived three centuries old. We saw in this room, all the in-between of Corbels of vaults, the quartered arms of Beauvau Craon, and Marguerite de Chambley. These coats were accompanied by the motto “without dispose”, which was also in every corner of the great room; currency whose body consisted of a tree trunk from which came out several cut twigs of distance in distance. The motto “without dispose” has always been that the House of Beauvau-Craon: she recalls or consistency and strength in the conjugal union of Pierre de Beauvau and Jeanne de Craon, that paid his life for his sublime sacrifice, or fraternal union of Louis and Jean de Beauvau. This last explanation appears all the more likely that there were on the walls of the room above a painting representing two men dressed in the Roman. They stood entwined, supported on the trunk of a tree whose roots are piledriving to their legs, with the motto “without dispose”. (Prince H. VALORI, history of the Royal barony of Château-Renard, p. 80).
(2) MONTFAUCON, op. cit., t. III, pl. LIV.

Marc descent, 1er prince of Beauvau-Craon[change the code]
o Marc de Beauvau-Craon (1679-1754)
o Gabrielle Françoise de Beauvau-Craon 1708-1758
o Marie Françoise Catherine de Beauvau-Craon 1711-1787
o Charles-Just de Beauvau-Craon 1720-1793
o Anne Louise de Beauvau-Craon 1750-1834
o Ferdinand-Jérôme de Beauvau-Craon 1723-1790
o Marc Étienne de Beauvau-Craon 1773-1849
o Charles-Just François Victurnien de Beauvau-Craon 1793-1864
(suite : voir ci-dessous)
o Charles-Just François Victurnien de Beauvau-Craon 1793-1864
o Marie Delphine Elisabeth Stéphanie de Beauvau-Craon 1842-1898
o Béatrice de Beauvau-Craon 1844-1895
o Anne Marguerite Gabrielle de Beauveau-Craon

Descendants of Charles, 4e prince of Beauvau-Craon[change the code]
Charles Juste François Victurnien (1793-1864), 4e prince de Beauvau
x (1) (1815) Lucie Virginie de Choiseul-Praslin (1794-1834)
│ │
│ ├──> Marc René Antoine Victurnien (1816-1883), 5e prince de Beauvau
│ │ x (1) (1840) Marie Catherine Augustine d’Aubusson (1824-1862)
│ │ │ │
│ │ │ ├──> Jeanne Victurnienne (1848-1924)
│ │ │ │ x (1867) Robert Marie Albert Ferdinand de Mun (1839-1887), comte de Mun
│ │ │ │
│ │ │ ├──> Isabelle Marie Blanche Charlotte Victurnienne (1852-1875)
│ │ │ │ x (1874) Agénor de Gramont (1851-1925), duc de Guiche
│ │ │ │
│ │ │ └──> Louise (1861-1885)
│ │ │ x (1879) Bertrand de Blacas d’Aulps (1852-1940)
│ │ │
│ │ x (2) (1875) Marie Adèle de Gontaut-Biron (1848-1938)
│ │ │
│ │ ├──> Henriette (1876-1931)
│ │ │ x (1896) Charles d’Harcourt (1870-1956)
│ │ │
│ │ └──> Charles-Louis Juste Élie Marie Joseph Victurnien (1878-1942), 6e prince de Beauvau
│ │ x (1920) Mary Grace Gregorini (1896-1970)
│ │ │
│ │ └──> Marc Charles Louis Joseph Marie (1921-1982), 7e prince de Beauvau
│ │ x (1) (1952) Marie Cristina Patino y de Borbon (n. 1932) (div. 1958)
│ │ │ │
│ │ │ ├──> Marie (Minnie) Isabelle Cristina Adèle Gracie (n. 1953)
│ │ │ │ x (1) (1978) Duncan Hugh McLaren (n. 1944) (div. 1986)
│ │ │ │ │
│ │ │ │ x (2) (1986) Javier Botana (n. 1949)
│ │ │ │
│ │ │ └──> Marie Diane Cristina Gabrielle (n. 1955)
│ │ │ x (1979) Ahmed Mohamadialal (n. 1952) (div. 1985)
│ │ │
│ │ x (2) (1972) Laure du Temple de Rougemont (n. 1932)
│ │
│ │
│ └──> Étienne Guy Charles Victurnien (1818-1865)
│ x (1844) Berthe de Rochechouart-Mortemart (1825-1882)
│ │
│ ├──> Hélène Marie Antoinette Victurnienne (1848-1899)
│ │ x (1869) Pierre Maurice de Montboissier-Beaufort-Canillac, marquis de Montboissier
│ │
│ ├──> Blanche Marie Victurnienne (1851-1873)
│ │ x (1869) Adrien de Wignacourt, marquis de Wignacourt (1845-1915)
│ │
│ └──> Renée Marie Victurnienne (1855-1886)
│ x (1875) Alof de Wignacourt (1847-1925)

x (2) (1839) Eugénie Ludmille Alexandrine Joséphine Komar (1819-1881)

├──> Marie Delphine Élisabeth Stéphanie (1842-1898)
│ x Gaston Alexandre de Ludre-Frolois, comte de Ludre (1830-1897)

└──> Béatrix Jeanne Marie Joséphine (1844-1895)
x Comte Horace de Choiseul-Praslin (1837-1916)

Notes and references[change the code]

1.↑ Popoff 1996, p. 97
2.↑ Rietstap 1884.
3.↑ the King René, Duke of Anjou, was also Duke of Lorraine and Bar.
4.↑ State and society in France in the 17th and 18th centuries / by Yves Durand, Jean-Pierre Bakhsh [archive].
5.↑ now attached to Sionne (Vosges)
6.↑ a.. Duvergier, historical Memorial of the nobility, Volume 1, Marc de Beauvau [archive].
7.↑ State and society in France in the 17th and 18th centuries / by Yves Durand, Jean-Pierre Bakhsh [archive].

Annexes[change the code]

Related articles[change the code]
Craon family ;
Remaining families of the French nobility ;
Armorial families nobles and notables of France ;
(Heraldic) currency ;

External links[change the code]
.. .by Beauvau, on Accessed on April 4, 2012 ;
.. .by Beauvau-Craon, on Accessed on April 4, 2012 ;

Bibliography[change the code]
A.. Duvergier, historical Memorial of the nobility, Volume 1, “La Maison de Beauvau – Craon”
Louis Moréri, the great historical dictionary, or the curious mixture of the sacred and profane history Amsterdam, 1740
Michel Popoff and preface by Hervé Pinoteau, Armorial of theOrder of the Holy Spirit : based on the work of father Anselme and his successors, Paris, Léopard d’Or, 1996, 204 p. (ISBN 2-86377-140-X) ;
Jean-Baptiste Rietstap, Armorial général, t. (volume 1 and 2), Gouda, G.B. van Goor zonen, 1884-1887 and its supplements, Accessed December 23, 2011 ;
Pierre Mapfumo, Louis de Beauvau (Seneschal of Anjou, 1409-1462), Hérault, 1984 – ISBN 2-903851-05-0

Landry Family Were Kin to Merovingians



brissacThe Landry family were Major Domos to the Frankish Kings. They served them as Mayors of the Palace. The Comte de Bourmont and his ancestors served the Kings of France and did everything to restore the House of Bourbon to the throne. A Landry married a Merovingian Princess.

The Da Vinci Code was taken from this real investigation that led me home, and back to Virginia, whom I love, and who loves me. For sixteen years we have loved one another.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2013

Origin of the Name “Landry”

The family name “Landry” derives originally from an old Germanic baptismal name “Land-rik”, a composite name meaning “powerful land.”1 “Rik” has also been interpreted as meaning “ruler” or “king.”2

The name later evolved into the personal name “Landry,” popular in France during the medieval period.3 “Landry” as a personal name meant “Lord of the manor.”4

Early forms of the name “Landry” included “Landri” and a regional variant “Landru.”5 After surnames first began to be used in the early Middle Ages, “Landry” also became a surname, meaning simply “son of Landry.”6

Landri, Advisor to Clotaire II

Clovis had founded the French monarchy and its first ruling family, the Merovingian dynasty.7 When Clovis died in 511, his realm was divided among his four sons: Theodoric I (Soissons), Chlodomer (Paris), Childebert I (Metz), and Chlothar (Orleans).8 In 558, Clovis’ youngest son, Lothair (Chlothar), acquired the whole kingdom after he had murdered two nephews and eliminated one rebellious son by burning him and his family alive.9 In this manner Chlothar I reunited the kingdom of the Franks.10 However, Clotaire I died just three years later in 561, after which his kingdom was divided among his sons Charibert, Guntram (Burgundy), Sigebert (Austrasia), and Chilperic (Neustria).11

Sigebert and Chilperic went to war in 572.12 Sigebert died about 575, leaving his son, Childebert, king of Austrasia.13 Chilperic died in 584, leaving his son, Chlothar II (Clotaire II), king of Neustria.14 Chilperic’s Queen Fredegund had a lover by the name of Landeric, who was Mayor of the Palace; after Fredegund had her husband Chilperic killed in 583-84, she ruled as regent for her infant son Lothair II with the help of Landeric.15

Book of the Knight of La Tour-Landry : compiled for the instruction of his daughters : translated from the original French into English in the reign of Henry VI
Geoffroy de La Tour-Landry;view=fulltext

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Rene d’Anjou

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    Here is Virgnia Hambley, the beautiful woman of French origin, who got down on her knee, took my hand, and proposed to be.

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