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Royalty-Blue Blood Families

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Royalty-Blue Blood Families

This group is for people who are interested in the Royal families from past. Do you have Royalty in your family? Do you think you might have Royalty in your family. If any of this is true then this group is for you.

Members: 55
Latest Activity: May 13

Discussion Forum

LaCLYTE family

Started by James P. LaLone Aug 6, 2010.

TILCHATEL family

Started by James P. LaLone May 7, 2010.

ROYE family

Started by James P. LaLone May 7, 2010.

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Comment by Lynn Patterson on May 13, 2014 at 10:05pm

I'M NOT SURE IF MY LINE QUALIFIES FOR MEMBERSHIP HERE.  It is through my Grandma Boyd back to Sir William Boyd, (10th Lord Boyd 1st Earl of Kilmarnock 1638-1691) and then back to Walter FitzAlan (lst High Steward of Scotland 1105-1177) and even

farther back to Brittany.  The Boyds had many castles in Scotland including the "Dean Castle" that was still in Boyd possession through the mid 1750's and is now open to the public. The Boyd Family came into possession of the grounds of Dean Castle in 1316, when Sir Robert Boyd (Earl of Kilmarnock) was rewarded the lands of Kilmarnock and West Kilbride by King Robert (the Bruce) I for his services at the Battle of Bannockburn. It has strong historical connections with many people and events famous in Scottish history – BUT IS THIS LINE REALLY ROYALTY?

Comment by Marilyn Joy Mangione on April 11, 2014 at 3:26pm

In reply to Barbara Kim Thigpen. Excuse my ignorance re the Rh factor. I did not realise this. Could someone please enlighten me. Thank you

Comment by Barbara Kim Thigpen on April 8, 2014 at 10:54pm

I have the Rh factor/blood is not negative; it's positive; so I think I must not be a blue~blood. However, my genetics are nothing but royal. My daughter is interested in maximizing our genetics, so I'm looking at single royal gentleman. It doesn't matter how much they have to offer in material wealth. We're interested in DNA. It is also desirable that he speaks English.

Comment by James P. LaLone on April 30, 2012 at 9:09am
Comment by James P. LaLone on September 13, 2011 at 11:28am
Medieval Cooking

For those who like to become immersed in the history & culture of the medieval period besides history books, Renaissance fairs, and biographies there are cookbooks which try to bring the “flavor” of living in the past.  Here are three books which may be of interest not only for their reading but also for the more adventurous provides recipes of times past.


TO THE KING’S TASTE. RICHARD II’S BOOK OF FEASTS AND RECIPES ADAPTED FOR MODERN COOKING, by Lorna J. Sass.

 

THE DELECTABLE PAST. THE JOYS OF THE TABLE FROM HOME TO THE RENAISSANCE, FROM QUEEN ELIZABETH I TO MRS. BEETON, THE MENUS, THE MANNERS…, by Esther B. Aresty.

 

SAVORING THE PAST. FRENCH KITCHEN AND TABLE FROM 1300 TO 1789, by Barbara Ketcham Wheaton.

Another more general book is FOOD IN HISTORY (revised), by Reay Tannahill. Tells you why/how certain food or dishes came about.

Good reading and good eats.

Comment by James P. LaLone on August 28, 2011 at 8:06am
Comment by James P. LaLone on August 19, 2011 at 11:46am

Descendants of the Illegitimate Sons and Daughters of the Kings of Britain


 

http://royalbastards.org/
Comment by James P. LaLone on August 19, 2011 at 11:46am

Baronial Order of Magna Charta (BOMC)


 

http://www.magnacharta.com/
Comment by Alvin Eugene Collins on June 22, 2011 at 4:27pm

According to the experts the crem de la crem references of royal genealogy are the 2 books by Weis : The MAGNA CHARTA SURETEES and ANCESTRAL ROOTS OF CERTAIN AMERICAN COLONISTS               and

 

 THE COMPLETE PEERAGE--- These sources give meticulous and detailed reference to primary documents.To link yourself with a royal ancestor, start with your own birth certificate, Then get documents that support EACH generation, one by one,past you until you get to your gateway ancestor. Most colonial families that were of prominence, would have a multitude of genealogies already written about them that would carry their lines back to a gateway ancestor. Then prove the parentage of your gateway ancestor, If there is a royal ancestor, you will no doubt reach gentry before you reach nobility,  The gentry were often the YOUNGER sons of the nobility. Only the OLDEST sons inherit the title of SIR. Before you reach nobility, you will probably go through several generations of gentry.. Once you reach an oldest son of a noble, you will go through several generations of nobility and THEN you MAY reach that generation who was an illigitimate son of a king. Kings frequently gave their illigitimate sons Earldoms.

My gateway ancestor Roger Mallory was mentioned in TWO wills in England ; those of his father and his uncle, both of whom were Church of England Clergymen. The above mentioned sources carried the lineage back to royalty.

Comment by Alvin Eugene Collins on June 22, 2011 at 3:52am
My 4 greats grandfather Edwin Boyd Jackson (1782-1855) was accepted as a qualifying ancestor for the Society of the War of 1812 on May 24, 2011. His son Lilburn Jackson, a Tennessee magistrate, fathered a Black son Alex Jackson (1848-1876). Edwins wife Jane Penick Jackson (1784-1840) was a granddaughter of Mary Mallory Penick (1729-1803), a great granddaughter of a Yorkshire immigrant, Roger Mallory (1635-1707). Roger was the son of the Rev. Thomas Mallory Jr, (1605-1671) the son of the Very Rev. Thomas Mallory Sr. (1566-1644) Dean of Chester. Dean Mallory was the son of a Knight Sir William Mallory (1530-1603), Lord of Studley. Through the Fitzhughes and Marmion families, Sir William Mallory was descended from King John (1167-1216)
 

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