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The Rangars and Sea Rovers of Toxandria

Posted on June 5, 2018 by Royal Rosamond Press

In Dutch a Rangar is a Ranger, a Sherriff of the Shire.  I have compared them to the Judges of the Torah and the Nazarites. When I climbed the rock at McClure’s Beach, that the setting sun sat upon, I was reminded of the Tower of Modor. We were ring bearers, come to cast the great elven ring into the molten sun. I was twenty years of age.

There is a hole in this rock, that looks like a radiant eye. My two friends had to carry me over the bridge of this eye. I had fallen and you could see my bone in the palm of my hand.

That was February 1967. Two years later I declared myself a Pre-Raphaelite. William Morris, and the Rossetti family were my kindred. I had no children.

Jon ‘The Nazarite Pre-Raphaelite’

The Roots of the Mountains: Wherein is Told Somewhat of the Lives of the Men of Burgdale, Their Friends, Their Neighbors, Their Foemen, and Their Fellows in Arms is a fantasy romance by William Morris, perhaps the first modern fantasy writer to unite an imaginary world with an element of the supernatural, and thus the precursor of much of present-day fantasy literature.[1] It was first published in hardcover by Reeves and Turner in 1889.[2] Its importance in the history of fantasy literature was recognized by its republication by the Newcastle Publishing Company as the nineteenth volume of the Newcastle Forgotten Fantasy Library in April, 1979.

According to Graham Seaman, “The Roots of the Mountains seems to be the story that inspired the subplot of the Dunedain, wanderers of a fading heroic past defending the frontiers of the Shire against the Orcs, and the loves of Aragorn, Eowyn, Faramir, and Arwen in Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings.”[3]

This work and its predecessor, The House of the Wolfings, are to some degree historical novels, with little or no magic. Morris went on to develop the new genre established in these works in such later fantasies as The Wood Beyond the WorldChild Christopher and Goldilind the FairThe Well at the World’s EndThe Water of the Wondrous Isles and The Sundering Flood.[4]

Plot summary[edit]

The story is set in Burgdale, a small Germanic settlement in a valley at the foot of a mountain range, and the neighbouring woodlands, pastures and dales. The area is inhabited by the interdependent Dalemen, who are weavers, smiths, and traders, the Woodlanders, who are hunters and carpenters, and the Shepherds. Their society is challenged by disruptions from the outside world in the form of the Sons of the Wolf, the descendants of the Wolfings from the previous novel, and the invading Dusky Men (the Huns). The Sons of the Wolf, driven from their original country by the Dusky Men, continue to resist the invaders as a frontier force guarding their new home. The somewhat troubled integration of the Sons of the Wolf into the society they are protecting is told in the story of five lovers representing both peoples, four of whom eventually marry.

Morris projected a sequel to The Roots of the Mountains to be called The Story of Desiderius, but he never completed it.[5]

Merovingian Rangers and Sea-Rovers of Toxandria

Posted on April 6, 2013by Royal Rosamond Press


“After several years of warfare Pepin defeated the Frisians on his northeastern border (689) and married his son Grimoald to Theodelind, daughter of the Frisian chief Radbod. He also forced the Alemanni to recognize Frankish authority again and encouraged Christian missionaries in Alemannia and Bavaria. Charles Martel was his son.”

The Rover (Roovere) family may descend from Rabod and Theodelind who married Grimoald, the son of Pepin, the Duke of Brabant.

Jon the Sea-King and Sea-Rover

Gerlach de Roovere, Knight, Lord of Waalwijk, Drunen, Vlijmen, “Honsoirde” (Onsenoort) Rixtel, Someren, Lierop and Wets. According to a manuscript of the genealogy of 1266 is Gerlach Arnold Son de Roovere (genus of Red) married Oda, daughter of Jan van Megen. One of their many children was Willem de Roovere.
The Brabantse noble genera that the 3 are all descendants of the mill irons, counts of Red. These old genera are named after the name of villages, Hamlets, neighbourhoods or estates under the old Taxandrie such as Asdonck, Stackenburgh, Van der van Vlierden, van Lierop, of Vladeracken, of, of, of Hove, Hersel, Breugel of Wette, Rinckveld, van Lieshout, of IJllingen, of veenhuizen, van den, van Wolfswinkel, Bolck of Broekhoven. But also Straeten, Kuysten, van Loon, of Orthen, van Mierlo, at Heerenhoven, of the fields, van den Heuvel and to d Boirschot.

In the book of w. Hadley and Dr. c.s.m. R “history of Sint-Oedenrode” Tilburg 1972 Part XXIV of contributions to the history of the South of the Netherlands, is a nice anecdote that worth to be mentioned here. In addition, explains this quite possibly where the older very prominent Mierlo’s out of the Utrecht’s come from.
In this book we also find a picture opposite pag 62 from a manuscript of Brock with an overview of families with irons, including as a weapon Of Mierloe 3 mill

Of the six children of Emont of Red performed three in the mental state, while his sons Henry, Arnout and Gerlach were fathers of stem-families, which had extensive possessions in different places and that all three mill irons in their weapon. Several families in the Bailiwick and in the North of Belgium had in later time a family coat of arms with three mill irons. Also the later quarter of Peel land had a similar weapon: three gold mill irons on a silver field, the whole covered with a digging Crown.
Henry, son of Emont de Roovere of red, was Mr van Mierlo, Bakel, Rixtel, etcetera. Until well into the 15th century, of this family branch is maintained as le gentlemen of Mierlo, who also had possessions in Sint-Oedenrode. An old story, recorded around 1450, some fascinating details about these mentions Henry of Red. Henry was guardian of two daughters of his elder brother. The two ladies involved were pious and they donated the chapters from her paternal inheritance of goods to Sint-Oedenrode, Hilvarenbeek and Oirschot. Uncle Henry was there absolutely disagree, because, Heerlyck, t’selfde maeckte which ­ heyt Violeta seer kleyn ende arm “. He pulled with relatives and friends to the Bailiwick and kept there horrible House. Two canons of Sint-Oedenrode were killed and the perpetrators of this attack therefore had to take the flight. They were exiled for their lives from Brabant. Some of them moved to the land of Bruges, others, among them Henry of Red, went to the land of Utrecht. At the hands of the Dutch count Floris V was the Bishop of Utrecht, Jan II of ornamentalck, toe, that Henry married the heiress of Montfoort was mortgagedand with the castle of Montfoort. So was Henry de Roovere of red the ancestor of the Viscounts of Montfoort, those three mill irons in their family coat of arms.

Grimoald II (French: Grimaud) (died 714), called the Younger, was the mayor of the palace of Neustria from 695. He was the second son of Pepin of Heristal and Plectrude and his father placed him in the office of mayor of the palace in the Neustrian kingdom in 695, when he was still young.
He married Theudesinda (or Theodelinda), daughter of Radbod, King of the Frisians, and had two sons: Theudoald and Arnold. While en route to visit the tomb of Saint Lambert at Liège, he was assassinated by a certain Rangar, in the employ of his father-in-law. His sons carried on a fight to be recognised as Pepin of Heristal’s true heirs, since Grimoald predeceased his father and his bastard half-brother Charles Martel usurped the lands and offices of their father.

Thiadsvind also known as Theudesinda or Theodelinda (677 – ?) was the daughter of the Friesian king Redbad. In 711 she was married to Grimoald the Younger the eldest son of Pepin of Herstal.[1] The marriage was officiated by archbishopric or bishopric of the Frisians Willibrord.[2] They had two sons: Theudoald and Arnold.

Van Der Rode, Roover & Stakenburg

Here is the Stakenburg geneology that shows the De Rode and Roover
family are related. The coat of Arms at the top is that of Willem de
Roover Van Statenburg. It depiects the mill-part with a swan denoting
Willem was a member of the Swan Brethren. This mill-part appears in
the coat of amrs of the Breugel, Cuijst, Brockhoven, Boest, Dinther,
and Wolfswinkle familes, the later owning Wolf House that also
belonged to the Rosemont family. At the bottom we see the De
Roode/Rode coat of arms.

The Roover family legend says they descend from Radbot/Radbart.
Radbart is also Robert.

Toxandria is the classical name for a region between the Meuse and the Scheldt rivers in the Netherlands and Belgium. The name is also spelled Taxandria. The Salian Franks that settled the area in the 4th century became known as Toxandrians. These tribes gave rise to the Merovingian dynasty that came to dominate what is now Belgium and France.
In these ancient times, the many barbarian tribes, given the broad label as Germanic tribes (Latin Germanicus) by the Romans, originated from Scandinavia and had by the 2nd century BC spread through vast areas of today’s central and western Europe including northern Gaul (Gallia Belgica).
Because of their continuous raids, these tribes subdivided into separate clans and moved on to other areas. In the middle of the 3rd century, two members of the tribal confederacy known as the Franks, the Salians and the Ripuarians, began penetrating the Roman frontier around Mainz but were soon driven back by Emperor Probus. Despite the temporary setback, the moves against the ever-weakening Roman masters resulted in Emperor Julian buying peace in 358 by handing over Toxandria to the Salians who then became Roman allies (foederati) and provided troops for the imperial army. This entente would shape both the Salian language and law, resulting in the 6th century Salic law written in Latin. The Ripuarians took up residence in a strip of territory between the Rhine River and the Meuse and, like all the wandering tribes, never formed any permanent alliances with the Salians in Toxandria.

In the ensuing years, the Toxandrians did not continue to collectively wander from one place to another as other Germanic tribes, but instead began to expand their territory outwards. The Romans were soon again under attack with the emergence of the first strong leader Meroveus, after whom the Merovingian dynasty would be named. Notably, his son, Childeric I made further agreements that expanded their territory while aiding the Romans in driving out several invaders from around Orléans and Angers. In the ensuing years, Childeric’s son Clovis I emerged as the dominant force who would, through his military might, add parts of present day Germany to his kingdom and shape what was to become modern-day France.

Rosamunde married the son of Merovee the King of the Salian Franks who ruled Den Bosch that was called Toxandria. Did these long hairedkings establish the Bailiffs?
Jon Presco
Name: Argotta (Rosamunde) (Queen Of The Franks)
Given Name: Argotta (Rosamunde) (Queen Of The Franks)
Sex: F
Birth: 376 in France
Death: 406
Event: Alt. Birth Alt. Birth 376 France
Occupation: Queen of Franks
_UID: D20800E8C07F4810BA2B302FADE52DAF0BA9
Change Date: 29 Jan 2011 at 15:28
Note: Queen of Franks
Toxandria is the classical name for a region between the Meuse and the Scheldt rivers in the Netherlands and Belgium. The name is also spelled Taxandria. The Salian Franks that settled the area in the 4th century became known as Toxandrians. These tribes gave rise to the Merovingian dynasty that came to dominate what is now Belgium and France.
In these ancient times, the many barbarian tribes, given the broad label as Germanic tribes (Latin Germanicus) by the Romans, originated from Scandinavia and had by the 2nd century BC spread through vast areas of today’s central and western Europe including northern Gaul (Gallia Belgica).

Rosamond Press

I became the leader of the Anti-War Movement in 1967. Governor Brown said she is going to give the Republicans a hundred million dollars for their projects. How many millions of Republicans are for America – not going to war with Russia? My Anti-War expertise should be funded considering the billions of dollars we are prepared to spend on – WAR!


Marching For Peace From The SolarPlexus

Posted onJanuary 20, 2017byRoyal Rosamond Press




I marched on Washington D.C. in 1971. I looked like this photo taken two years later. Three years earlier it was much harder to be around people, and they me. I was startling. I had achieved Enlightenment. It was very hard to be me. It was very hard to handle the negative doubt I felt from others. I rarely conversed. They wanted what I had/have. Wanting stirs doubts of un-worthiness. You can see…

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