Individual Page


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Joan "Of Acre" Princess of England: Birth: 1272 in (Acre) Akko, Hazafon, Holy Land (Israel). Death: 23 APR 1307 in 35 Year of age, Clare Suffolk, England

  2. Edward ll King of England: Birth: 25 APR 1274 in Castle Carnarvonm Carnavon, Wales. Death: 21 SEP 1327 in Berkely Castle, Gloucester, England/Bur 20th Dec Gouc. Cath.

  3. Elizabeth Plantaganet Princess of England: Birth: 7 AUG 1282 in Rhuddlan Castle, Flintshire, Wales. Death: 5 MAY 1316 in Quendon, Essex, England

  4. Person Not Viewable

  5. Person Not Viewable

  6. Person Not Viewable

  7. Person Not Viewable

  8. Person Not Viewable

  9. Person Not Viewable

  10. Person Not Viewable

  11. Person Not Viewable

  12. Person Not Viewable

  13. Person Not Viewable

  14. Person Not Viewable


Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Person Not Viewable

  2. Person Not Viewable

  3. Person Not Viewable


Sources
1. Title:   Ancestral File (R)
Author:   The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
Publication:   Copyright (c) 1987, June 1998, data as of 5 January 1998
2. Title:   BRETAGNE.ged
3. Title:   PROVINCE.ged

Notes
a. Note:   !Edward I, King of England, succeeded to the throne in 1272, upon the death of his father, Henry III, King of England. Edward I, was one of England's most valiant Warriors, worthy of a soldiers admiration. In Edward's time, as in his father King Henry's, the troublesome Welsh chieftain was Llewellyn Ap Gruffyd. Edward defeated him in battle, cut off his head, and sent it back to be stuck on a high pole in London. Llewellyn's brother David was also eliminated. He was captured, tried, hanged, drawn, and quartered, his trophy-head going to London. At this time being drawn and quartered was a new thing in the administration of justice. It is no wonder the English take pride in Edward I, as a soldier King. He was a great one indeed, a tremendous strategist and a daring aggressor, brave as a lion. Ten thousand Scots were killed at Falkirk and the army was in precipitous flight. The only flaw was that Wallace escaped and it was six years before he was tried, hanged, drawn and quartered, according to what was custom by this time, and his head stuck up on a pole. Edward I, loved his family and smote his enemies, and he left England better, much better than he had found it,
  Sources:
  A.) Pedigrees of some of the Emperor Charlemagne's Descendants, Volume I, (1941) Marcellus Donald R. Von Redlich, pages xiii, 57, 81, 126, 129, 137, 146, 153, 156, 157, 174, 185, 192, 194, 196, 205, 216, 219, 236, 253, 257, 260, & 275
  B.) Magna Charta, Parts I & II, (1945) John S. Wurts, pages 54, 168, 187, 192, 203, 211, & 213
  C.) The Kings and Queens of England, (1974) Jane Murray, pages 173-177
  D.) Pedigrees of some of the Emperor Charlemagne's Descendants, Volume II, (1974) Aileen Lewers Langston and Orton Buck Jr., pages 12, 24, 27, 43, 56, 75, 88, 119, 132, 186, 198, 208, 215, 229, 233, 245, 256, 268, 270, 278, 280, 289, 294, 307, & 320
  E.) Pedigrees of some of the Emperor Charlemagne's Descendants, Volume III, (1978) J. Orton Buck, Jr. and Timothy Field Beard, page, 7, 89, 105, 110, 113, 117, 126, 137, & 231
  F.) The Plantagenet Ancestry, Lt. Colonel W.H. Turtyon, D.S.O.
  G.) Heraldry of the Royal Families of Europe, Jim Louda & Michael Maclagan, throughout


RootsWeb.com is NOT responsible for the content of the GEDCOMs uploaded through the WorldConnect Program. The creator of each GEDCOM is solely responsible for its content.