Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

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    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sat Apr 06, 2013 4:45 pm

    Ouranos - Οὐρανός - Uranos . is your 80th great grandfather.
    http://www.geni.com/people/Ouranos-%CE%9F%E1%BD%90%CF%81%CE%B1%CE%BD%CF%8C%CF%82-Uranos/5051304470510041323?through=5051387835250039057

    The Sea Foam is your 80th great grandmother.
    http://www.geni.com/people/The-Sea-Foam/6000000010649451509?through=6000000001291943708

    Anchises is your 79th great grandfather.
    http://www.geni.com/people/Anchises/298330762380003630?through=6000000001724386585

    Aphrodite - Ἀφροδίτη - Venus is your 79th great grandmother.
    http://www.geni.com/people/Aphrodite-%E1%BC%88%CF%86%CF%81%CE%BF%CE%B4%CE%AF%CF%84%CE%B7-Venus/6000000001291943708?through=5051304470510041323

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sat Apr 06, 2013 5:04 pm

    Dardanus King of Arcadia is your 84th great grandfather.

    http://www.geni.com/people/Dardanus-King-of-Arcadia/6000000006375582740?through=6000000007236373288

    Dardanus King of Arcadia MP




    Birth:

    circa -1519
    Rameses, Goshen, Egypt



    Death:

    circa -1414 (105)
    Rameses, Goshen, Egypt



    Immediate Family:


    Son of Zeus - Ζεύς / Δίας - Iuppiter / Jupiter and Electra, One Of The Pleiades
    Husband of Nesos da Phrygia; Chryse Pallas and Basia, Queen of Dardania
    Father of Sibylle of Dardania; Idaeus; Deimas; Erichthonius, King of Dardania; Ilos I of Dardania; Teucer; Zacynthus of Dardania; Idaia II of Dardania and Coribus of Dardania « less
    Brother of Emathion; Iasion Of Troy and Harmonia Of Troy
    Half brother of Alatheia of Troy; Kybele; Manes god; Orion of Troy; Minos, King of Crete; Rhadamanthus Judge of the Dead; Sarpédon Mythology; Alagonia of Troy; Carnus of Troy; Olenus of Troy; Myrmidon of Troy; Solymus of Troy; Milye of Troy; Iarbas of Troy; Arcas, King of Arcadia; Hemea; Ersa of Troy; Nemean Lion - Λέων της Νεμέας; Pandia Olympuson; Herse; Magnès; Makednos of Troy; Locrus of Troy; Perseus Eurymedon, Founder of Mycenae; Jason Grace (R) Demigod; Thalia Demigod (H); Kairos; Aigipan Of Troy; Balius of Troy; Xanthus of Troy; Palici of Troy; Arcesius of Troy; Pirithoos; Pirithous of Troy; Crinacus of Troy; Corinthus of Troy; Argos; Pelasgos of Troy; Ethlios; Endymion - Ἐνδυμίων; Aethlius of Troy; Epaphus, King of Egypt; Kronios of Troy; Spartaios of Troy; Kytos of Troy; Meliteus of Troy; Melinoe of Troy; Macaria; Zagreus of Troy; Achaeus of Troy; Epaphus of Troy; Keroessa of Troy; Thebe of Troy; Britomartis; Britomartis of Troy; Alecto (Eumenides ou Fúrias); Tisífone (Furias ou Eumenides); Megera (Furias ou Eumenides); Orchomenus of Troy; Helen of Troy; Polydeuces / Pollux of Sparta; Orseïs Ninfa; Nymph Venila; Tantalus, King of Phrygia; Clytemnestra (Twin to Helen) of Troy; Akheilos of Troy; Herophile of Troy; Tityos of Troy; Saone of Troy; Aeacus Epirus; Eaque; Até Ate; Tyche of Troy; Limos Daimon o Espíritu del Hambre; Ate of Troy; Limos of Troy; Litae of Troy; Zéthos Builder of Thebes; Amphion Builder of Thebes; Amphion (Twin) of Troy; Latinus of Troy; Graecus of Troy; Atymnius of Troy; Aegle; Megarus of Troy; Horerna A; Lawfulness *; Justice *; Peace *; the Seasons; The Hours 2nd generation Dike, Eirene, Eunomia; The Hours 1st generation Auxo, Carpo, Thallo; Dicé; Irène; Dike (2nd Gen) Hour; Anxo Gott; Clotho of Troy; Nemesis god; Lachesis - Λάχεσις - Decima (Fates / Moirae); Eirene (2nd Gen) Hour; Horae (1st Gen) god; Karpo Gott; Eunomia (2nd Gen) Hour; Pherusa (3rd Gen) .; Euporie (3rd Gen) .; Orthosie god; Orthosie (3rd Gen) of Troy; Astraia Titanson; Nymphy of Eridanos of Troy; Seasons .; Auxo (horae, 1 gen) Grazien; Atropos - Άτροπος - Morta (Fates / Moirae); Klotho - Clotho - Κλωθώ - Nona (Fates / Moirae); Carpo (horae, 1st Gen) .; Thallo (horae, 1st Gen) .; Lacedaemon, King of Laconia; Lacedaemon of Troy; Aphrodite; Hephaestus - Ἥφαιστος - Vulcanos; Ares - Ἄρης - Mars Olympian; Hestia; Eros greek gods; Eileithyia Goddess of Birth; Lots of Gods; Vile Fairy; Enyo theoi; Lots of Goddesses; Eris Goddess of Discord; Love Fairy; Hebe - Ἥβη - Juventas Goddess of Youth; Cruel Fairy; Lucina Ilithyia Εἰλείθυια; Hope Fairy; Torn Fairy; Thalia - Θαλία Graatsia / Charites; Asopos - Ασωπός; Pasithea Grazien; Hegemone Grazien; Aglaia - Ἀγλαΐα Graatsia / Charites; Euphrosyne - Εὐφροσύνη Graatsia / Charites; Apollon - Ἀπόλλων; Artemis - Ἄρτεμις - Diana .; Persephone Goddess of Flowers; Iacchus; Thaleia - Θάλεια (Musa da comédia); Aoide (Orig 3) of Troy; Melete (Orig 3) of Troy; Mneme (Orig 3) Musen; Calíope - Καλλιόπη; Clio - Κλειώ; Erato - Ερατώ; Euterpe - Ευτέρπη; Melpomene - Μελπομένη; Polyhymnia - Πολύμνια (Musa da poesia sacra); Terpsichore - Τερψιχόρη (Muse - dance); Urania - Ουρανία (Muse - astronomy); Muses; Hermês - Ἑρμῆς - Mercurius .; Pallas Athena - Παλλάς Ἀθηνᾶ - Minerva Olympian; Heracles - Ἡρακλῆς - Hercules; Dionysus - Διόνυσος - Bacchus of Troy; Harpy GREEK MYTHOLOGY; Iris - Ἶρις (Rainbow) Goddess of Rainbows; Aallo - Αελλώ Harpy; Harpies - Άρπυιες; Celaeno - Κελαινώ Harpy and Ocypete - Ωκυπέτη Harpy « less




    Added by:

    Shmuel-Aharon Kam (Kahn) / (שמואל אהרן קם (קאן on February 27, 2007



    Managed by:

    Jocelynn Elaine Oakes and 158 others



    Curated by:

    Henn Sarv

    Dardanus King of Arcadia is your 84th great grandfather.


    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Janet Ruthven (Halyburton), 6th Lady Dirletoun
    his mother



    Patrick Halyburton, 5th/6th Lord Dirletoun
    her father



    George Halyburton, 3rd/4th Lord Dirletoun
    his father



    Sir John Halyburton
    his father



    Marjorie Stewart Haliburton, Countess of Atholl
    his mother



    Joanna Moray, Lady of Drumersgard
    her mother



    Joan de Menteith
    her mother



    Helena of Mar
    her mother



    Gartnait MacDomhnaill, 7th Earl of Mar
    her father



    Elen ferch Llywelyn, Countess
    his mother



    Llywelyn ap Iorwerth, Prince of Wales
    her father



    Iorwerth Drwyndwn ap Owain
    his father



    Gwladys verch Llywarch
    his mother



    Dyddgu verch Iorwerth
    her mother



    Iorwerth ap Cadwgon
    her father



    Cadwgon ap Elystan
    his father



    Elystan Glodrydd ap Cuhelyn, Earl of Hereford
    his father



    Cuhelyn ap Ifor, Lord of Builth
    his father



    Ifor ap Seferws, Lord of Builth
    his father



    Seferws ap Cadwr, Lord of Builth
    his father



    Cadwr ap Idnerth, King of Builth
    his father



    Idnerth ap Iowerth
    his father



    Arianwen verch Brychan, Saint
    his mother



    Ribrawst verch Vortigern
    her mother



    Severa Macsen
    her mother



    Magnus Maximus Flavius, Roman Usurper
    her father



    Eucherius
    his father



    Flavius Honorius
    his father



    Maximianus Constans
    his father



    Valerius Constantinus Dardanus
    his father



    Claudia Crispina
    his mother



    Commodus, Roman Emperor
    her father



    Marcus Aurelius, Roman Emperor
    his father



    Domitia Lucilla Minor
    his mother



    Domitia Lucilla Major
    her mother



    Curtilia
    her mother



    Octavia
    her mother



    Rubellia Bassa
    her mother



    Julia Drusi Caesaris Filia
    her mother



    Claudia Livia Julia
    her mother



    Antonia Minor Augusta
    her mother



    Marcus Antonius "Mark Antony"
    her father



    Julia
    his mother



    Lucius Julius Caesar, III
    her father



    Lucius Julius Caesar, II
    his father



    Sextus Julius Caesar, II
    his father



    Sextus Julius Caesar, I
    his father



    Lucius Julius Caesar, I
    his father



    Numerius Julius Caesar
    his father



    Lucius Julius Libo, II
    his father



    Lucius Julius Libo, I
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, VII
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, VI
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, V
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, IV
    his father



    Vopiscus Julius Jullus
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, IV
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, III
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, II
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, III
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, II
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, I
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, I
    his father



    Numerius Julius Jullus
    his father



    Iulus
    his father



    Ascanius, King of Alba Longa
    his father



    Aeneas, King of Lavinium
    his father



    Anchises
    his father



    Capys, King of Dardania
    his father



    Assaracus, King of Dardania
    his father



    Tros, King of Troy
    his father



    Erichthonius, King of Dardania
    his father



    Dardanus King of Arcadia
    his father


    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sat Apr 06, 2013 5:10 pm

    Basia Asia / Batieia / Arisbe / Batea Asia Princess of the Trojans Queen of Dardania (Ilium 1425 B.C.), of Teucri

    http://www.geni.com/people/Basia-Queen-of-Dardania/6000000000424692724?through=6000000006375582740




    Birth:

    circa -1480
    Salamis, Cyprus, Turkey



    Death:

    circa -1368 (112)



    Immediate Family:


    Daughter of King Teucer of Teucria and Teucer B: 1390 BC D:
    Wife of Dardanus King of Arcadia
    Mother of Erichthonius, King of Dardania; Ilos I of Dardania;
    Teucer; Zacynthus of Dardania; Idaia II of Dardania;
    and Coribus of Dardania
    Half sister of Nesos da Phrygia




    Added by:

    Karla Walsh on June 3, 2007



    Managed by:

    Jocelynn Elaine Oakes and 105 others

    Basia, Queen of Dardania is your 84th great grandmother.

    http://www.geni.com/people/Basia-Queen-of-Dardania/6000000000424692724?through=6000000006375582740


    Basia, Queen of Dardania is your 84th great grandmother.



    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Janet Ruthven (Halyburton), 6th Lady Dirletoun
    his mother



    Patrick Halyburton, 5th/6th Lord Dirletoun
    her father



    George Halyburton, 3rd/4th Lord Dirletoun
    his father



    Sir John Halyburton
    his father



    Marjorie Stewart Haliburton, Countess of Atholl
    his mother



    Joanna Moray, Lady of Drumersgard
    her mother



    Joan de Menteith
    her mother



    Helena of Mar
    her mother



    Gartnait MacDomhnaill, 7th Earl of Mar
    her father



    Elen ferch Llywelyn, Countess
    his mother



    Llywelyn ap Iorwerth, Prince of Wales
    her father



    Iorwerth Drwyndwn ap Owain
    his father



    Gwladys verch Llywarch
    his mother



    Dyddgu verch Iorwerth
    her mother



    Iorwerth ap Cadwgon
    her father



    Cadwgon ap Elystan
    his father



    Elystan Glodrydd ap Cuhelyn, Earl of Hereford
    his father



    Cuhelyn ap Ifor, Lord of Builth
    his father



    Ifor ap Seferws, Lord of Builth
    his father



    Seferws ap Cadwr, Lord of Builth
    his father



    Cadwr ap Idnerth, King of Builth
    his father



    Idnerth ap Iowerth
    his father



    Arianwen verch Brychan, Saint
    his mother



    Ribrawst verch Vortigern
    her mother



    Severa Macsen
    her mother



    Magnus Maximus Flavius, Roman Usurper
    her father



    Eucherius
    his father



    Flavius Honorius
    his father



    Maximianus Constans
    his father



    Valerius Constantinus Dardanus
    his father



    Claudia Crispina
    his mother



    Commodus, Roman Emperor
    her father



    Marcus Aurelius, Roman Emperor
    his father



    Domitia Lucilla Minor
    his mother



    Domitia Lucilla Major
    her mother



    Curtilia
    her mother



    Octavia
    her mother



    Rubellia Bassa
    her mother



    Julia Drusi Caesaris Filia
    her mother



    Claudia Livia Julia
    her mother



    Antonia Minor Augusta
    her mother



    Marcus Antonius "Mark Antony"
    her father



    Julia
    his mother



    Lucius Julius Caesar, III
    her father



    Lucius Julius Caesar, II
    his father



    Sextus Julius Caesar, II
    his father



    Sextus Julius Caesar, I
    his father



    Lucius Julius Caesar, I
    his father



    Numerius Julius Caesar
    his father



    Lucius Julius Libo, II
    his father



    Lucius Julius Libo, I
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, VII
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, VI
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, V
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, IV
    his father



    Vopiscus Julius Jullus
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, IV
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, III
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, II
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, III
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, II
    his father



    Gaius Julius Jullus, I
    his father



    Lucius Julius Jullus, I
    his father



    Numerius Julius Jullus
    his father



    Iulus
    his father



    Ascanius, King of Alba Longa
    his father



    Aeneas, King of Lavinium
    his father



    Anchises
    his father



    Capys, King of Dardania
    his father



    Assaracus, King of Dardania
    his father



    Tros, King of Troy
    his father



    Erichthonius, King of Dardania
    his father



    Basia, Queen of Dardania
    his mother

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 7:47 am

    http://www.geni.com/people/Teucer-B-1390-BC-D/6000000017799740157?through=6000000005049520859

    Teucer B: 1390 BC D: is your 85th great grandmother.


    Teucer B: 1390 BC D:




    Birth:

    circa -1390



    Immediate Family:


    Wife of King Teucer of Teucria
    Mother of Basia, Queen of Dardania




    Added by:

    Ronald E. Roberts on November 20, 2011



    Managed by:

    Ashley Kaplewski (Paustian)


    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 7:57 am



    Jacques d'Avesnes (Crusader) is your 24th great grandfather.

    Jacques I d'Avesnes, seigneur d'Avesnes

    Place of Burial:
    Palestine

    Birth:
    1155
    Avesnes-sur-Helpe, Avesnelles, Nord-Pas-de-Calais, France

    Death:
    September 7, 1191 (36)
    Nr, Arsoef, Palestine



    Immediate Family:


    Son of Nicolas d'Oisy, seigneur d'Avesnes, de Leuze & de Condé
    and Mathilde de Namur, comtesse de La Roche en Ardennes

    Husband of Alix de Guise

    Father of Ada d'Avesnes; Mathilde d'Avesnes; Wauthier II, seigneur d'Avesnes; Adelaïde d'Avesnes; Bouchard IV d'Avesnes; Jacques d'Avesnes, seigneur de Landrecies and Guillaume d'Avesnes, chevalier

    Brother of Fastre d'Avesnes; Ide d'Avesnes and Radulph d'Avesnes

    Half brother of Wéry III de Walcourt and Béatrix de Walcourt, dame de Houffalize

    Curated by:

    Jason Wills

    http://www.geni.com/people/Jacques-d-Avesnes-Crusader/4321093289530030615?through=6000000001704006610

    Died in the Battle of Arsouf in Palestine during one of the Crusades.

    James (also Jacques or Jacob; 1152
    – 7 September 1191) was a son of Nicholas d'Oisy, lord of Avesnes and Matilda
    de la Roche. He was the lord of Avesnes, Condé, and Leuze from 1171.
    He participated in the Third Crusade as leader of a detachment of French, Flemish, and Frisian soldiers which arrived in the Holy Land in 1189.

    He died there at the Battle of Arsuf in 1191.

    He married Adela (died 1185), daughter of Bernard of Guise, and was the father of:

    Walter II of Avesnes

    James, lord of Landrechies

    William (died 1219)

    Bouchard IV of Avesnes

    Matilda, married (1) Nicholas IV of Rumigny and (2) Louis IV of Chiny

    Adelaide, married Rogier of Rosoy (died 1246)

    Ida (1180–1216), married Engelbert IV of Edingen

    Adela, married (1) Henry III of Grandpré and (2) Ralph I of Nesle -------------------- James (also Jacques or Jacob; 1152 – 7 September 1191) was a son of Nicholas of Avesnes and Matilda de la Roche. He was the lord of Avesnes, Condé, and Leuze from 1171. He participated in the Third Crusade as leader of a detachment of French, Flemish, and Frisian soldiers which arrived in the Holy Land in 1189. He died there at the Battle of Arsuf in 1191.

    He married Adela (died 1185), daughter of Bernard of Guise, and was the father of:

    * Walter II of Avesnes

    * James, lord of Landrechies

    * William (died 1219)

    * Bouchard IV of Avesnes

    * Matilda, married (1) Nicholas IV of Rumigny and (2) Louis IV of Chiny

    * Adelaide, married Rogier of Rosoy (died 1246)

    * Ida (1180–1216), married Engelbert IV of Edingen

    * Adela, married (1) Henry III of Grandpré and (2) Ralph I of Nesle

    -------------------- James (also Jacques or Jacob; 1152 – 7 September 1191) was a son of Nicholas d'Oisy, lord of Avesnes and Matilda de la Roche. He was the lord of Avesnes, Condé, and Leuze from 1171. He participated in the Third Crusade as leader of a detachment of French, Flemish, and Frisian soldiers which arrived in the Holy Land in 1189. He died there at the Battle of Arsuf in 1191.

    He married Adela (died 1185), daughter of Bernard of Guise, and was the father of:

    Walter II of Avesnes

    James, lord of Landrechies

    William (died 1219)

    Bouchard IV of Avesnes

    Matilda, married (1) Nicholas IV of Rumigny and (2) Louis IV of Chiny

    Adelaide, married Rogier of Rosoy (died 1246)

    Ida (1180–1216), married Engelbert IV of Edingen

    Adela, married (1) Henry III of Grandpré and (2) Ralph I of Nesle

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 9:55 am

    Hugues I, châtelain de Douai is your 29th great grandfather.
    http://www.geni.com/people/Hugues-I-ch%C3%A2telain-de-Douai/6000000009304894095?through=6000000002188026417


    Hugues de Douai

    Birth:

    circa 1002
    Douai, Nord, Nord-Pas-de-Calais, France

    Death:

    circa 1048 (46)
    Cambrai, Nord, Nord-Pas-de-Calais, France

    Immediate Family:
    Hugues I, châtelain de Douai is your 29th great grandfather.



    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven, 2nd Lord of Ruthven
    his father



    Catherine Ruthven
    his mother



    Elisabeth Stewart, Countess of Argyll
    her mother



    John Stewart, 1st Earl of Atholl
    her father



    Joan Beaufort, Queen consort of Scots
    his mother



    John Beaufort, 1st Earl of Somerset
    her father



    John of Gaunt, 1st Duke of Lancaster
    his father



    Philippa of Hainault, Queen consort of England
    his mother



    Guillaume III de Hainaut, graaf van Holland
    her father



    Jean II d'Avesnes, graaf van Holland
    his father



    Jean I d'Avesnes, comte de Hainaut
    his father



    Bouchard IV d'Avesnes
    his father



    Jacques d'Avesnes (Crusader)
    his father



    Nicolas d'Oisy, seigneur d'Avesnes, de Leuze & de Condé
    his father



    Wauthier I d'Oisy, eigneur de Condé-sur-L'Escaut, d'Avesnes & de Leuze
    his father



    Fastre II d'Oisy, Châtelain et avoué de Tournai
    his father



    Fastre I d'Oisy, Châtelain de Lens
    his father



    Hugues I, châtelain de Douai
    his father

    Husband of Adèle de Cambrai
    Father of Wautier de Douai; Hugues I de Douai, châtelain de Cambrai; Fastre I d'Oisy, Châtelain de Lens and Seigneur

    Added by:
    James Frederick Pultz on November 14, 2007

    Managed by:
    Stéphane Pierre Édouard Chappellier and 19 others




    Adèle de Cambrai is your 29th great grandmother.

    http://www.geni.com/people/Ad%C3%A8le-de-Cambrai/6000000002187947278?through=6000000009304894095

    Adèle de Cambrai




    Birth:

    circa 1020
    Cambrai, Nord Pas de Calais, France



    Death:

    1046 (26)
    Y, Somme, Picardie, France



    Immediate Family:


    Daughter of Walter (Gauthier) de Cambrai, c. 972 and Ermentrude de Cambrai
    Wife of Hugues I, châtelain de Douai
    Mother of Wautier de Douai; Hugues I de Douai, châtelain de Cambrai; Fastre I d'Oisy, Châtelain de Lens and Seigneur
    Sister of N.N. de Lens




    Added by:

    James Frederick Pultz on November 14, 2007



    Managed by:

    Douglas John Nimmo and 20 others


    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 10:08 am

    Salvert of Dijon is your 50th great grandfather.

    http://www.geni.com/people/Salvert-of-Dijon/4657526?through=4657518#/tab/discussion

    Salvart van Dijon, mythical




    Birth:

    circa 580



    Death:

    circa 620 (40)
    Flanders (Killed by Lord Phinaert, the giant)



    Immediate Family:


    Husband of Princess Ermengaert (mythical)
    Father of Lydéric, 1st Forrester of Harlebec (mythical?)




    Added by:

    Robert Belien on May 9, 2007



    Managed by:

    Robert Johan Belien and 2 others

    Salvert of Dijon is your 50th great grandfather.



    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven, 2nd Lord of Ruthven
    his father



    Catherine Ruthven
    his mother



    Elisabeth Stewart, Countess of Argyll
    her mother



    John Stewart, 1st Earl of Atholl
    her father



    Joan Beaufort, Queen consort of Scots
    his mother



    John Beaufort, 1st Earl of Somerset
    her father



    John of Gaunt, 1st Duke of Lancaster
    his father



    Philippa of Hainault, Queen consort of England
    his mother



    Guillaume III de Hainaut, graaf van Holland
    her father



    Jean II d'Avesnes, graaf van Holland
    his father



    Jean I d'Avesnes, comte de Hainaut
    his father



    Bouchard IV d'Avesnes
    his father



    Jacques d'Avesnes (Crusader)
    his father



    Nicolas d'Oisy, seigneur d'Avesnes, de Leuze & de Condé
    his father



    Wauthier I d'Oisy, eigneur de Condé-sur-L'Escaut, d'Avesnes & de Leuze
    his father



    Fastre II d'Oisy, Châtelain et avoué de Tournai
    his father



    Fastre I d'Oisy, Châtelain de Lens
    his father



    Adèle de Cambrai
    his mother



    Walter (Gauthier) de Cambrai, c. 972
    her father



    Gauthier I de Lens, châtelain de Cambrai
    his father



    Gauthier de Lens
    his father



    Lambert II de Boulogne, comte de Lens
    his father



    Eustace I, Sovereign Count of Boulogne
    his father



    Baudouin de Boulogne, comte de Boulogne
    his father



    Arnoul III, comte de Boulogne
    his father



    Arnoul I, comte de Boulogne
    his father



    Adelolf, comte de Boulogne
    his father



    Boudewijn II de Kale, Graaf van Vlaanderen (Count of Flanders)
    his father



    Boudewijn de IJzeren, Graaf van Vlaanderen (Count of Flanders)
    his father



    Otger van Vlaanderen
    his father



    Ingelram van Vlaanderen
    his father



    Liederik van Vlaanderen
    his father



    Lydéric IV (mythical?)
    his father



    Lydéric III
    his father



    Lyderic II van Vlaanderen, (mythical?)
    his father



    Estorede van Vlaanderen
    his father



    Burchard van Harlebeke
    his father



    Lydéric, 1st Forrester of Harlebec (mythical?)
    his father



    Salvert of Dijon
    his father

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 10:39 am

    http://www.geni.com/people/Sir-William-Braveheart-Wallace-Kt/6000000003646008347?through=6000000012668053252

    Sir William "Braveheart" Wallace, Kt. is your 21st great grandfather.

    William Wallace


    Birth:
    January 1272
    Elderslie, Paisley Parish, Renfrewshire, Scotland
    Death:
    August 23, 1305 (33)
    The Elms at Smithfield, London, Middlesex, England

    Immediate Family:
    Husband of Marion Cornellia Wallace (Braidfute) of Lamington
    Father of Elizabeth Marion Wallace - Baillie

    Curated by:
    Ben M. Angel

    Sir William "Braveheart" Wallace, Kt. is your 21st great grandfather.




    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Mary Gray
    his mother



    Marion Gray
    her mother



    Helen Ogilvy (Sinclair), Lady Ogilvy of Airlie
    her mother



    Margaret Sinclair
    her mother



    Adam Hepburn, Master of Hailes, Sheriff of Berwick
    her father



    Ellen Hepburn
    his mother



    Miss Wallace, heiress of Elderslie
    her mother



    Helen Wallace (Baillie) of Ederslie
    her mother



    William Baillie
    her father



    Elizabeth Marion Wallace - Baillie
    his mother



    Sir William "Braveheart" Wallace, Kt.
    her father


    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 5:38 pm

    Schwenger - Ruthven - Stewart - through the heart of
    Old Avalon & Camelot through Cornwall to ...

    http://www.geni.com/people/Genuissa-Claudia-Queen-of-Siluria/6000000000977027128?through=6000000000977042088

    Genuissa Claudia, Queen of Siluria is your 58th great grandmother

    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven, 2nd Lord of Ruthven
    his father



    Catherine Ruthven
    his mother



    Elisabeth Stewart, Countess of Argyll
    her mother



    John Stewart, 1st Earl of Atholl
    her father



    James Stewart, the Black Knight of Lorn
    his father



    Sir John Stewart of Innermeath
    his father



    Sir Robert Stewart
    his father



    Sir James Stewart
    his father



    John Stewart, Lord of Bonkyll
    his father



    Alexander Stewart, 4th High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Walter "Ballioch" fitzAlan Stewart, 3rd High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Alan Fitz Walter, 2nd High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Walter Fitz-Alan 1st Lord High Steward
    his father



    Alan Fitz Flaad
    his father



    Flaald, Seneschal de Dol en Bretagne
    his father



    Alain FitzFlaald, Seneschal of Dol
    his father



    Flaald de Dol, Seneschal of Dol
    his father



    Aimon I, vicomte de Dinan
    his father



    Binidic "Castellin"
    his father



    Budic de Cornouaille, I, Prince
    his father



    Diles de Cornouaille, Prince Cornwall
    his father



    Ulfret de Cornouaille, Prince Cornwall
    his father



    Alfrond de Cornouaille
    his father



    Justin de Cornouaille, Pr Cornouille
    his father



    Constantine Cornouaille, Prince of Cornwall
    his father



    Judon Ap Concar, Pr. Cornouille
    his father



    Concar ap Gradlon, Prince of Cornwall
    his father



    Gradlon Ap Judicael
    his father



    Saint Judicael
    his father



    Hoël III de Cornouaille, roi de Bretagne
    his father



    Alain ap Hoel Fychan, I, King of Brittany
    his father



    Hoël ap Hoël Mawr, II, King of Brittany
    his father



    Hoël ap Emyr Llydaw, I, King of Brittany
    his father



    Budic ap Erich, King of Brittany
    his father



    Erich ap Aldrien, Duke of Brittany
    his father



    Aldrien de Bretagne, King of Brittany
    his father



    Salomon I ap Gradlon, King of Brittany
    his father



    Gradlon ap Conan, King of Brittany
    his father



    Cynan de Bretagne, Brenin o Dumnonia
    his father



    Gereint ab Einudd, Lord of Meridoc
    his father



    Einudd Ap Gwrddwfn, King of Wales
    his father



    Gwrddwfin ap Cwrrig
    his father



    Cwrrig Goruc Mawr ap Meirchion, King of Wales
    his father



    Meirchion ap Owain, King of Wales
    his father



    Owain Eurgen ap Marius Cyllin, King of Wales
    his father



    St. Cyllin / Marius ap Caradog, King of Britain
    his father



    Genuissa Claudia, Queen of Siluria
    his mother





    Genuissa Venissa Julia Claudia, Queen of Siluria

    Birth:

    circa 15

    Death:

    50 (35)
    Britain?



    Immediate Family:
    Wife of Arvirargus ap Cunobelin, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni

    Mother of Eurgen ap Caradog, Princess Of Britain; Saint Claudia; St. Cyllin / Marius ap Caradog, King of Britain; Linus Lleyn ap Caradoc, Pope, 1st Bishop of Rome and Guid ap Caradog

    Curated by:

    Justin Swanström
    http://www.geni.com/people/Genuissa-Claudia-Queen-of-Siluria/6000000000977027128?through=6000000000977042088

    Venissa (Genissa, Genvissa, Genuissa),
    according to Geoffrey of Monmouth's 12th century Historia Regum Britanniae,
    was a daughter of the Roman Emperor Claudius,
    whom he gave in marriage to the British king Arvirargus
    after he had submitted to Rome.

    According to Geoffrey's account she was very beautiful, and so enchanted Arvirargus that he preferred her company to anyone else's.

    He founded Gloucester, supposedly named after Claudius, in her honour.

    When Arvirargus fell out with Rome and Vespasian was sent to enforce a reconciliation, Venissa acted as mediator between them.

    Venissa cannot be considered historical.

    She is not mentioned in authentic Roman history;
    her supposed husband Arvirargus is known only from a cryptic reference
    in Satire IV, a 2nd century satirical poem by Juvenal;
    and it is in any case inconceivable that a daughter,
    even an illegitimate daughter, of a Roman emperor could be given in marriage
    to a barbarian without attracting comment.
    Nonetheless, she and her husband, identified with the historical Caratacus, appear in many uncritical genealogies originating in the Tudor period.
    •"Venissa" at en.wikipedia.org

    --------------------

    Genuissa married Gweirydd (Aruirage or Arvirargus), King of the Britons,
    son of Cynfelyn (Cymbeline), King of the Britons.
    "Was neuer king more highly magnifide, Nor dred of Romanes, then was Aruirage, For which the Emperour to him allide His daughter Genuiss' in marriage:
    Yet shortly he renounst the vassalage Of Rome againe,
    who hither hastly sent Vespasian,
    that with great spoile and rage Forwasted all,
    till Genuissa gent Perswaded him to ceasse, and her Lord to relent."

    According to Geoffrey of Monmouth's twelfth-century Historia Regum Britanniae, she was a daughter of the Roman Emperor Claudius,
    whom he gave in marriage to the British king Arvirargus (Gweirydd)
    once he had submitted to Rome.

    His nobles persuaded Gweirydd to abandon his plans for battle
    and to accept the proposals of Claudius.

    Their argument was that it could be no disgrace for him to submit to the Romans, since they were the acknowledged overlords of the whole world.

    Gweirydd was swayed by these arguments and by others of a similar nature.

    He accepted their advice and submitted to Claudius.

    See http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Genvissa for more information.

    Also see "My Lines"

    ( http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cousin/html/p79.htm#i10326 )

    from Compiler: R. B. Stewart, Evans, GA

    ( http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cousin/html/index.htm )

    --------------------

    GENUISSA VANESSA verch TIBERIUS CLAUDIUS II DRUSUS NERO

    BIRTH: Abt 20 A.D. in Lugundum, Gaul - now Lyons, Rhone-Alpes, France

    DEATH:

    FATHER: NERO, Tiberius Claudius II ap Drusus - in Lugundum, Gaul - now Lyons, Rhone-Alpes, France

    MOTHER: Valeria MESSALINA - in Lugundum, Gaul - now Lyons, Rhone-Alpes, France

    MARRIAGE: Avarigus ap CUNOBELINAS-CYMBELINE

    BIRTH: Abt 10 A.D. in Isle of Avalon, Somerset, England (Britain)

    CHILD:

    1. Marius Meric ap AVARIGUS - Abt 40 A.D. in Montgomeryshire, Powys, Wales (Britain)

    --------------------

    2108788192027529. Queen Of Brittany Venus Julia (Venissa)
    ROMAN EMPIRE,1601,1746 daughter of Emperor Rome Tiberius Claudius Drusus Nero Germanicus ROMAN EMPIRE and Augusta Agrippina "The Younger" ROMAN EMPIRE,
    was born in 25 in Rome, Roma, , Lazio, Italy and died in Britain.

    Other names for Venus were Queen of Brittany Genuissa ROMAN EMPIRE,
    and Queen of Brittany Venissa ROMAN EMPIRE.

    General Notes:

    Caradoc and Julia took up residence in Britain and ruled the province with notable success, avoiding much of the civil unrest that plagued other provincial rulers of the time. They were contemporaries with Boudicca and Prasutagus, the legendary Icenian rulers.

    This genealogical material is derived from the Historia Britonum,
    a 9th century legendary history that purported to relate the history
    of British inhabitants from earliest times, tracing their kings to Troy.

    The text has been much expanded and amended in the retelling
    and was used by uncritical medieval chroniclers to write histories
    of both England and Wales, for want of more reliable sources.

    None of this tale is confirmed in any of the contemporary Roman historical sources.470

    Venus married King Arviragus BRITAIN 1601 in <, , , Great Britain>.

    Arviragus was born in 50 in , Avalon, Southern England and died in 74 at age 24.

    http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~mgholler/Caden/a51.htm#i547458883

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 5:51 pm

    http://www.geni.com/people/Arvirargus-ap-Cunobelin/6000000000977042088?through=6000000000977027128

    Arvirargus ap Cunobelin,
    King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni is your 58th great grandfather.


    Arvirargus ap Cunobelin, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni is your 58th great grandfather.

    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven, 2nd Lord of Ruthven
    his father



    Catherine Ruthven
    his mother



    Elisabeth Stewart, Countess of Argyll
    her mother



    John Stewart, 1st Earl of Atholl
    her father



    James Stewart, the Black Knight of Lorn
    his father



    Sir John Stewart of Innermeath
    his father



    Sir Robert Stewart
    his father



    Sir James Stewart
    his father



    John Stewart, Lord of Bonkyll
    his father



    Alexander Stewart, 4th High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Walter "Ballioch" fitzAlan Stewart, 3rd High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Alan Fitz Walter, 2nd High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Walter Fitz-Alan 1st Lord High Steward
    his father



    Alan Fitz Flaad
    his father



    Flaald, Seneschal de Dol en Bretagne
    his father



    Alain FitzFlaald, Seneschal of Dol
    his father



    Flaald de Dol, Seneschal of Dol
    his father



    Aimon I, vicomte de Dinan
    his father



    Binidic "Castellin"
    his father



    Budic de Cornouaille, I, Prince
    his father



    Diles de Cornouaille, Prince Cornwall
    his father



    Ulfret de Cornouaille, Prince Cornwall
    his father



    Alfrond de Cornouaille
    his father



    Justin de Cornouaille, Pr Cornouille
    his father



    Constantine Cornouaille, Prince of Cornwall
    his father



    Judon Ap Concar, Pr. Cornouille
    his father



    Concar ap Gradlon, Prince of Cornwall
    his father



    Gradlon Ap Judicael
    his father



    Saint Judicael
    his father



    Hoël III de Cornouaille, roi de Bretagne
    his father



    Alain ap Hoel Fychan, I, King of Brittany
    his father



    Hoël ap Hoël Mawr, II, King of Brittany
    his father



    Hoël ap Emyr Llydaw, I, King of Brittany
    his father



    Budic ap Erich, King of Brittany
    his father



    Erich ap Aldrien, Duke of Brittany
    his father



    Aldrien de Bretagne, King of Brittany
    his father



    Salomon I ap Gradlon, King of Brittany
    his father



    Gradlon ap Conan, King of Brittany
    his father



    Cynan de Bretagne, Brenin o Dumnonia
    his father



    Gereint ab Einudd, Lord of Meridoc
    his father



    Einudd Ap Gwrddwfn, King of Wales
    his father



    Gwrddwfin ap Cwrrig
    his father



    Cwrrig Goruc Mawr ap Meirchion, King of Wales
    his father



    Meirchion ap Owain, King of Wales
    his father



    Owain Eurgen ap Marius Cyllin, King of Wales
    his father



    St. Cyllin / Marius ap Caradog, King of Britain
    his father



    Arvirargus ap Cunobelin, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni
    his father

    show short path | share this path
    x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x










    Arvirargus Gweirdd Ap Cymbeline ap Cunobelin, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni MP




    Place of Burial:

    Wales



    Birth:

    10
    Catuvellauni Territory, Wales



    Death:

    circa 60 (50)
    Rome, Lazio, Italy



    Immediate Family:


    Son of Cunobelinus ap Tasciovanus, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni and Wife of Cunobelinus
    Husband of Genuissa Claudia, Queen of Siluria
    Father of Togodumnus Catuvellauni; Eurgen ap Caradog, Princess Of Britain; Saint Claudia; St. Cyllin / Marius ap Caradog, King of Britain; Linus Lleyn ap Caradoc, Pope, 1st Bishop of Rome and




    Immediate Family:


    Son of Cunobelinus ap Tasciovanus, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni
    and Wife of Cunobelinus
    Husband of Genuissa Claudia, Queen of Siluria
    Father of Togodumnus Catuvellauni; Eurgen ap Caradog, Princess Of Britain; Saint Claudia; St. Cyllin / Marius ap Caradog, King of Britain;
    Linus Lleyn ap Caradoc, Pope, 1st Bishop of Rome; and Guid ap Caradog


    Brother of Adminius ap Cunobelin; Guiderius ap Cunobelin; Togodumnus ap Cunobelin and Gladys Ferch Cunobelin, of Camulod

    Curated by:

    Catherine (Erin) Spiceland


    http://www.geni.com/people/Arvirargus-ap-Cunobelin/6000000000977042088?through=6000000000977027128

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 6:08 pm

    Arvirargus (or Arviragus) was a legendary, and possibly historical,
    British king of the 1st century AD.

    A shadowy historical Arviragus is known only from a cryptic reference in a satirical poem by Juvenal, in which a giant turbot presented to the Roman emperor Domitian (AD 81 – 96) is said to be an omen that
    "you will capture some king,
    or Arviragus will fall from his British chariot-pole".

    Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae (1136)
    presents a legendary Arviragus who is contemporary
    with the emperor Claudius (AD 41-54).[2][3]

    However, Geoffrey's work is highly romanticized and contains little trustworthy historical fact, rendering his account of Arvirargus suspect.

    According to Geoffrey, Arvirargus is a son of the former king Kimbelinus.

    He succeeds to the throne of Britain after his elder brother, Guiderius,
    dies fighting the invading Romans under Claudius.

    Arviragus puts on his brother's armour and leads the army of the Britons
    against the Romans.

    When he learns that Claudius and his commander, Hamo,
    have fled into the woods, Arvirargus follows him until they reach the coast.

    The Britons kill Hamo as he tries to flee onto a ship and the place is named Southampton after him.

    Claudius is able to reassemble his troops elsewhere and he besieges Portchester until it falls to his forces.

    Following Hamo's death, Arvirargus seeks refuge at Winchester,
    but Claudius follows him there with his army.

    The Britons break the siege and attack the Romans,
    but Claudius halts the attack and offers a treaty.

    In exchange for peace and tribute with Rome,
    Claudius offers Arvirargus his own daughter in marriage.

    They accept each other's terms and Arvirargus aids Claudius in subduing Orkney and other northern lands.

    In the following spring, Arvirargus weds Claudius' daughter, Genvissa,
    and names the city of Gloucester after her father.

    Following the wedding, Claudius leaves Britain in the control of Arvirargus.

    In the years following Claudius' departure,
    Arvirargus rebuilds the cities that have been ruined
    and becomes feared by his neighbours.

    This causes him to halt his tribute to Rome,
    forcing Claudius to send Vespasian with an army to Britain.

    As Vespasian prepares to land, such a large British force stands ready that he flees to another port, Totnes, where he sets up camp.

    Once a base is established, he marches to Exeter and besieges the city.

    Arvirargus meets him in battle there and the fight is stalemated.

    The following morning, Queen Genvissa mediates peace between the two foes.

    Vespasian returnes to Rome and Arvirargus rules the country peacefully for some years.

    When he finally dies, he is buried in Gloucester, the city he built with Claudius.

    He is succeeded by his son, Marius.

    Geoffrey's legendary Arvirargus appears to correspond to some degree
    to the historical Caratacus, son of Cunobelinus, who,
    along with his brother Togodumnus, led the initial resistance to the Roman invasion of AD 43, and went on to be a thorn in Rome's side for nearly a decade after Togodumnus's death.[4]

    Welsh versions of Geoffrey's Historia call him Gweirydd and his brother Gwydr.

    Arvirargus is a character in William Shakespeare's play Cymbeline.

    He and his brother Guiderius had been kidnapped in childhood by Belarius,
    a nobleman wrongly banished by Cymbeline,
    and brought up in secret in Wales,
    but are reunited with their father and sister Imogen in time for the Roman invasion.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arvirargus

    --------------------

    Taking command of the British forces on the death of his brother Guiderius, Arvirgus emerged victor from a major skirmish with Claudius' troops.

    He eventually ruled the British as Rome's puppet-king,
    being interred in the city of Gloucester.

    British warriors at that time were famed for their ability to fight whilst standing on the pole of the chariot, and Arviragus was particularly adept
    at this as a certain Roman author testified:

    "Either you will catch a certain king, or else Arviragus will tumble from the British chariot-pole."

    Cassivelaunus.

    It was this king who withstood, in the year 55 BC,

    the invading armies of Julius Caesar.

    Arviragus was starved into submission after betrayal by Androgeus, his brother Lud's eldest son.

    The British resistance, however, had been great and fierce, evoking from the Roman author Lucan much praise concerning one particular engagement : Territa quaesitis ostendit terga Britannis, when Caesar fled in terror from the very Britons whom he'd come to attack!".

    The leader of the resistance to Caesar in both of his British campaigns. Cassivellaunus possibly formed the tribe later to become known as the Catuvellauni from a federation of smaller like-minded Belgic tribes
    living north of the Thames, specifically to counter Caesar.

    The next identifiable ruler of the Catuvellauni was Tasciovanus who came to power, though wh ether he was the son or grandson of Cassivellaunus is not known.

    [It is possible that Cassivellaunus should be translated as 'Vellaunus of the Cassi', i.e. his tribe was the Cassi and his name was Vellaunus.

    It follows that the name given to the amalgamated tribe
    gathered under his command could mean
    'the Followers1 or Smiters2 of Vellaunus'.
    1 Latin caterva crowd, troop, company, flock. 2 Gaelic cath to smite.]

    Author: Bill Cooper Title: After the Flood, Appendix 13 Britain's First Christian

    Author: Bill Cooper Title: The Table of Nations

    King of the Silures In a classical poem by Juvenal he is called the Black Bull.

    This probably refered to his strength and his black hair.

    The Welsh believe he was the King of Silures and lead forces against the Romans. He captured and taken to Rome where he was pardoned.
    Tradition says he returned to Wales and established the royal line
    from with the legendary King Arthur was descended.

    It is claimed that he was the King who welcomed Joseph of Arimathea
    to Britian in 63 b.c. and granted him land at Flastonbury for his church.

    Geoffrey of Monmouth, an ancient historian, who paid tribute to Roman and married Claudius' daughter.

    http://www.gencircles.com/users/nannyelc/1/data/12473
    •******************************

    {John S. Wurts, "Magna Charta," p. 2795: "...Arviragus, a Druid king, eleventh son of Cymbeline. Shakespeare tells

    of the kidnapping by Belarius of Cymbeline and his brother Guiderius."}

    --------------------

    Granted land to Joseph of Arimathea (Jesus' uncle) in Glastonbury

    --------------------

    Refered to by the classical poet Juvenal as a "Black Bull",
    probably meaning his strength & his dark flowing hair,
    as he rode his chariot recklessly through the Romas streets terrifying Nero.

    Captured & taken to Rome where he was pardoned & married Genuissa Vanessa Claudia, the daughter of the Emperor Claudius.

    He returned to Britain & built the city of Gloucester, later defending Britain from invasion by Vespasian.

    Tradition states that Arviragus is the king
    who welcomed Joseph of Arimathea to Britain around 63 AD
    & granted him land at Glastonbury for his church.

    --------------------

    Though some people state his birth circa o44AD,
    having stated his eldest son was born circa 020
    and the one following this, circa 025,
    it's probably that his birth might have occurred circa 023
    or in between those two dates. --------------------


    Ruled 44-74 as tribute-paying king of Claudius, whose daughter he married

    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Källor

    1) http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~jamesdow/s072/f000538.htm

    Taking command of the British forces on the death of his brother Guiderius, Arvirgu s emerged victor from a major skirmish with Claudius' troops.

    He eventually ruled the British as Rome's puppet-king,
    being interred in the city of Gloucester.

    British warriors at that time were famed for their ability to fight whilst standing on the pole of the chariot, and Arviragus was particularly adept at this as a certain Roman author testified:
    "Either you will catch a certain king, or else Arviragus will tumble from the British chariot-pole."

    Cassivelaunus.

    It was this king who withstood, in the year 55 BC, the invading armies of Julius Caesar. Arviragus was starved into submission after betrayal by Androgeus, his brother Lud's eldest son.

    The British resistance, however, had been great and fierce, evoking from the Roman author Lucan much praise concerning one particular engagement : Territa quaesitis ostendit terga Britannis, when Caesar fled in terror from the very Britons whom he'd come to attack!".

    The leader of the resistance to Caesar in both of his British campaigns. Cassivellaunus possibly formed the tribe later to become known as the Catuvellauni from a federation of smaller like-minded Belgic tribes living north of the Thames, specifically to counter Caesar.

    The next identifiable ruler of the Catuvellauni was Tasciovanus who came to power, though wh ether he was the son or grandson of Cassivellaunus is not known. [It is possible that Cassivellaunus should be translated as 'Vellaunus of the Cassi', i.e. his tribe was the Cassi and his name was Vellaunus. It follows that the name given to the amalgamated tribe gathered under his command could mean 'the Followers1 or Smiters2 of Vellaunus'. 1 Latin caterva crowd, troop, company, flock. 2 Gaelic cath to smite.]

    Author: Bill Cooper Title: After the Flood, Appendix 13 Britain's First Christian

    Author: Bill Cooper Title: The Table of Nations

    King of the Silures In a classical poem by Juvenal he is called the Black Bull. This probabl y refered to his strength and his black hair.

    The Welsh believe he was the King of Silures and lead forces against the Romans. He captured and taken to Rome where he was pardoned.

    Tradition says he returned to Wales and established the royal line from with the legendary King Arthur was descended.

    It is claimed that he was the King who welcomed Joseph of Arimathea to Britian in 63 b.c. and granted him land at Flastonbury for his church. Geoffrey of Monmouth, an ancient historian, who paid tribute to Roman and married Claudius' daughter. --------------------
    King of Britain
    --------------------
    King Gweirydd of the Britons was also called Arviragus of the Trinovantes.

    Gweirydd was a legendary, and possibly historical, British king of the 1st century AD.

    A shadowy historical Gweirydd (Arviragus) is known only from a cryptic reference in a satirical poem by Juvenal, in which a giant turbot presented to the Roman Emperor Domitian (AD 81 – 96) is said to be an omen that
    "you will capture some king,
    or Arviragus will fall from his British chariot-pole".

    Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae (1136) presented a legendary Gweirydd who was contemporary with the Emperor Claudius. However, Geoffrey's work was highly romanticized and contains little trustworthy historical fact, rendering his account of Gweirydd suspect.

    There was "neuer king more highly magnifide, Nor dred of Romanes, then was Aruirage, For which the Emperour to him allide His daughter Genuiss' in marriage: Yet shortly he renounst the vassalage Of Rome againe, who hither hastly sent Vespasian, that with great spoile and rage Forwasted all, till Genuissa gent Perswaded him to ceasse, and her Lord to relent."

    According to Geoffrey, Gweirydd was a son of the former King Kimbelinus. He succeeded to the throne of Britain after his elder brother, Guiderius, died fighting the invading Romans under Claudius. Gweirydd put on his brother's armor and led the army of the Britons against the Romans. When he learned that Claudius and his commander, Hamo, had fled into the woods, Gweirydd followed him until they reached the coast.

    The Britons killed Hamo (in AD 44) as he tried to flee onto a ship,
    and the place was named Southampton after him.

    Claudius was able to reassemble his troops elsewhere and he besieged Portchester until it fell to his forces.

    Following Hamo's death, Gweirydd sought refuge at Winchester, but Claudius followed him there with his army.

    The Britons broke the siege and attacked the Romans, but Claudius halted the attack and offered a treaty. In exchange for peace and tribute with Rome, Claudius offered Gweirydd his own daughter in marriage.

    They accepted each other's terms and Gweirydd aided Claudius in subduing Orkney and other northern lands.

    In the following spring, Gweirydd wed Claudius's daughter, Genvissa, and named the city of Gloucester after her father. Following the wedding, Claudius left Britain in the control of Gweirydd. In the years following Claudius's departure, Gweirydd rebuilt the cities that had been ruined and became feared by his neighbors.

    This caused him to halt his tribute to Rome, forcing Claudius to send Vespasian with an army to Britain. As Vespasian prepared to land, such a large British force stood ready that he fled to another port, Totnes, where he set up camp.

    Once a base was established, he marched to Exeter and besieged the city. Gweirydd met him in battle there, and the fight was stalemated. The following morning, Queen Genvissa mediated peace between the two foes.

    Vespasian returned to Rome and Gweirydd ruled the country peacefully for some years. When he finally died, he was buried in Gloucester, the city he had built with Claudius. He was succeeded by his son, Marius.

    Geoffrey's legendary Gweirydd (Arvirargus) appeared to correspond to some degree to the historical Caratacus, son of Cunobelinus, who, along with his brother Togodumnus, led the initial resistance to the Roman invasion of AD 43,
    and went on to be a thorn in Rome's side for nearly a decade after Togodumnus's death.

    See http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arvirargus for more information.

    Also see "My Lines"

    ( http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cousin/html/p268.htm#i10322 )

    from Compiler: R. B. Stewart, Evans, GA

    ( http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~cousin/html/index.htm ) -------------------- Kung över Silurisk stam. Blev ca 59 år.

    Noteringar

    Ruled 44-74 as tribute-paying king of Claudius, whose daughter he married

    --------------------

    Caradog ap Bran is the son of Bran the Blessed in Welsh mythology.

    According to the Second Branch of the Mabinogi, Caradog was chief of seven leaders left in charge of Britain when Bran's company travels to Ireland
    to rescue his sister Branwen from her abusive husband Matholwch.

    While Bran is away, the disgruntled Caswallawn (based on the historical Cassivellaunus, who fought Julius Caesar)
    dons a cloak of invisibility and slays Caradog's associates.

    He had intended to spare Caradog, his cousin,
    but Caradog dies of shock upon seeing what appeared to be a floating sword murdering his companions.

    Caswallawn then takes Bran's place as King of the Britons.

    Caradog's death is mentioned in one of the Welsh Triads;

    another Triad names him as one of the Three Supreme Servants of the Isle of Britain.

    Several children are attributed to him, including Caradog ap Caradog and Eudaf.

    Caradog is often confused with several others named Caradoc.

    One of these is Caratacus, who fought the Roman legions at the time of Roman Emperor Claudius' invasion of Britain in AD 43.

    He is also confused with the Arthurian character Caradoc Vreichvras.

    wikipedia.com

    --------------------

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Caratacus

    --------------------

    Taken prisoner in Rome by Claudius

    --------------------

    Taken prisoner in Rome by Claudius

    --------------------

    Taken prisoner in Rome by Claudius

    --------------------

    Taken prisoner in Rome by Claudius

    --------------------

    Caratacus King of Britain (Cantii tribe)

    Born :

    Died : Taken prisoner in Rome by Claudius

    Ruled Cantii from c40, Catuvellauni and Silures 43-51

    Father Cynfelyn King of Britain (Trinovantes tribe)

    Mother

    Marriage ?

    Children - - Cyllin Prince of Britain (Catuvellauni tribe)

    Forrás / Source:

    http://www.american-pictures.com/genealogy/persons/per08611.htm#0

    --------------------

    CARACTACUS 'CARADOG' PENDRAGON ap CUNOBELINAS-'CYMBELINE'

    BIRTH: Abt 6 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    DEATH: 54 A.D. in Rome, Italy

    FATHER: Cunobelinas-'Cymbeline' ap TASCIOVANUS-TENANTIUS - Abt 34 B.C. in Glamorganshire, Wales

    MOTHER: Cartismandua of the BRIGATES

    FIRST MARRIAGE: Abt 35 A.D. - Julia Gerunda verch TIBERIUS CLAUDIUS DRUSUS NERO

    BIRTH: Abt 10 A.D. in Lugundum, (Lyons), Gaul (France)

    CHILD:

    1. Gladys 'Claudia' verch CARACTACUS - Abt 36 A.D. in Lugundum, (Lyons), Gaul (France)

    SECOND MARRIAGE: Abt 38 A.D. - Eurgain verch MEURIG

    BIRTH: Abt 15 A.D. in Colchester, Essex, England

    CHILDREN:

    2. Lleyn ap CARACTACUS - Abt 39 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    3. Eurgain verch CARACTACUS - Abt 41 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    4. Cyllin Seal ap CARACTACUS - Abt 45 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    5. Linus 'Kynan' ap CARACTACUS - Abt 47 A.D. in Silures, Glamorganshire, Wales

    Caractacus was a historical British chieftain and the main Welsh leader of the Catuvellauni tribe. He led the British resistance to the Roman conquest. He was also known as Caradog.

    Caratacus and his brother Togodumnus led the initial defence of the country against Aulus Plautius's legions, primarily using guerrilla tactics, but were defeated in two crucial battles on the rivers Medway (see Battle of Medway) and Thames. Togodumnus was killed and the Catuvellauni's territories conquered, but Caratacus survived and carried on the resistance further west.

    Caratacus is found in Tacitus's Annals, leading the Silures and Ordovices in what is now Wales against Plautius's successor as governor, Publius Ostorius Scapula. A fort was erected in 49 AD near what is now Gloucester. Along with this fort and a network of others brought pressure to bear upon the Silures, which forced Caratacus to flee to the Ordovices. In 51, Scapula managed to defeat Caractacus in the Battle of Caer Caradock somewhere in Ordivician territory, capturing Caractacus's wife and daughter and receiving the surrender of his brothers. Caratacus himself escaped, and fled north to the lands of the Brigantes. The Brigantian queen, Cartimandua, however, was loyal to Rome, and she handed him over in chains.

    Caractacus supposedly made the following speech taken from the 'Tacitus Annals':

    "Had my moderation in prosperity been equal to my noble birth and fortune,

    I should have entered this city as your friend rather than as your

    captive; and you would not have disdained to recieve, under a treaty of

    peace, a king descended from illustrious ancestors and ruling many

    nations. My present lot is as glorious to you as it is degrading to

    myself. I had men and horses, arms and wealth. What wonder if I parted

    with them reluctantly? If you Romans choose to lord it over the world,

    does it follow that the world is to accept slavery? Were I to have been

    at once delivered up as a prisoner, neither my fall nor your triumph would

    have become famous. My punishment would be followed by oblivion, whereas,

    if you save my life, I shall be an everlasting memoirial of your clemency."

    Tacitus tells us that Agrippina granted clemency to Caratacus and his family

    after this speech.

    SOURCE: Ancient Cultures: Welshpool History:

    http://www.welshpool.org/welshpool1/history_ancient.html

    --------------------

    CARACTACUS 'CARADOG' PENDRAGON ap CUNOBELINAS-'CYMBELINE'

    BIRTH: Abt 6 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    DEATH: 54 A.D. in Rome, Italy

    FATHER: Cunobelinas-'Cymbeline' ap TASCIOVANUS-TENANTIUS - Abt 34 B.C. in Glamorganshire, Wales

    MOTHER: Cartismandua of the BRIGATES

    FIRST MARRIAGE: Abt 35 A.D. - Julia Gerunda verch TIBERIUS CLAUDIUS DRUSUS NERO

    BIRTH: Abt 10 A.D. in Lugundum, (Lyons), Gaul (France)

    CHILD:

    1. Gladys 'Claudia' verch CARACTACUS - Abt 36 A.D. in Lugundum, (Lyons), Gaul (France)

    SECOND MARRIAGE: Abt 38 A.D. - Eurgain verch MEURIG

    BIRTH: Abt 15 A.D. in Colchester, Essex, England

    CHILDREN:

    2. Lleyn ap CARACTACUS - Abt 39 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    3. Eurgain verch CARACTACUS - Abt 41 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    4. Cyllin Seal ap CARACTACUS - Abt 45 A.D. in Trevan, Llanillid, Glamorganshire, Wales

    5. Linus 'Kynan' ap CARACTACUS - Abt 47 A.D. in Silures, Glamorganshire, Wales

    Caractacus was a historical British chieftain and the main Welsh leader of the Catuvellauni tribe. He led the British resistance to the Roman conquest. He was also known as Caradog.

    Caratacus and his brother Togodumnus led the initial defence of the country against Aulus Plautius's legions, primarily using guerrilla tactics, but were defeated in two crucial battles on the rivers Medway (see Battle of Medway) and Thames. Togodumnus was killed and the Catuvellauni's territories conquered, but Caratacus survived and carried on the resistance further west.

    Caratacus is found in Tacitus's Annals, leading the Silures and Ordovices in what is now Wales against Plautius's successor as governor, Publius Ostorius Scapula. A fort was erected in 49 AD near what is now Gloucester. Along with this fort and a network of others brought pressure to bear upon the Silures, which forced Caratacus to flee to the Ordovices. In 51, Scapula managed to defeat Caractacus in the Battle of Caer Caradock somewhere in Ordivician territory, capturing Caractacus's wife and daughter and receiving the surrender of his brothers. Caratacus himself escaped, and fled north to the lands of the Brigantes. The Brigantian queen, Cartimandua, however, was loyal to Rome, and she handed him over in chains.

    Caractacus supposedly made the following speech taken from the 'Tacitus Annals':

    "Had my moderation in prosperity been equal to my noble birth and fortune,

    I should have entered this city as your friend rather than as your

    captive; and you would not have disdained to recieve, under a treaty of

    peace, a king descended from illustrious ancestors and ruling many

    nations. My present lot is as glorious to you as it is degrading to

    myself. I had men and horses, arms and wealth. What wonder if I parted

    with them reluctantly? If you Romans choose to lord it over the world,

    does it follow that the world is to accept slavery? Were I to have been

    at once delivered up as a prisoner, neither my fall nor your triumph would

    have become famous. My punishment would be followed by oblivion, whereas,

    if you save my life, I shall be an everlasting memoirial of your clemency."

    Tacitus tells us that Agrippina granted clemency to Caratacus and his family

    after this speech.

    SOURCE: Ancient Cultures: Welshpool History:

    http://www.welshpool.org/welshpool1/history_ancient.html -------------------- King of Siluria (now Monmouthshire, etc.), where he died. He was born at Trevan, Llanilid, in Glamorganshire. His valiant services to his country have been told in connection with the attempted invasions of the island. The Bards record his wise saying: "Oppression persisted in brings on death."

    Caradoc (Caractacus) was King of Siluria (now Monmouthshire, etc.),

    where he died. He was born at Trevan, Llanilid, in Glamorganshire. His

    valiant services to his country have been told in connection with the

    attempted invasions of the island. The Bards record his wise saying:

    "Oppression persisted in brings on death." He had three sons and two

    daughters as follows:

    o 1. Cyllin (Cyllinus). See below.

    o 2. Lleyn (Linus) the Martyr.

    o 3. Cynon

    o 4. Eurgain

    o 5. Gladys (Claudia), was adopted by Emperor Claudius and became

    Claudius Britannica. In her 17th year she married Rufus Pudens., a

    Roman Senator. She died in 97 A.D. She and her two sons and two

    daughters were instructed by St. Paul in the Christian faith.

    Around 100 A.D. all the children suffered martyrdom in Rome under

    Nero, who at age 16 succeeded Claudius as Emperor on September 28,

    53 A.D. -------------------- Reference: http://awt.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=rwfurtaw&id=I71348&ti=5538 -------------------- AVARIGUS ap CUNOBELINAS'CYMBELINE'

    BIRTH: Abt 10 A.D. on Isle of Avalon, Glastonbury, Somerset, England

    DEATH: Abt 74 A.D.

    FATHER: Cunobelinas-'Cymbeline' ap TASCIOVANUS TENANTIUS - Abt 34 B.C.

    MOTHER: Cartismandua of the BRIGATES

    MARRIAGE: Genuissa 'Vanessa' ap TIBERIUS CLAUDIUS DRUSUS NERO of Rome

    BIRTH: Abt 10 A.D. in (Lugundum) Lyons, (Gaul) France

    CHILD:

    1. Marius Meric ap AVARIGUS - Abt 30 A.D. probably in Somerset, England

    He became a christian converted by Joseph of Arimathea

    after his arrival to Britain.

    NOTE: Some believe that "Avarigus" was a TITLE meaning "High King",

    and that AVARIGUS was the same person as CARADOC/CARACTACUS,

    and not his brother.

    I have kept them as separate individuals until I see further evidence.

    (Researcher: Dale Updike, Dec., 2005) -------------------- 2108788192027528. King Arviragus BRITAIN,1601,1746 son of King Cymbeline BRITAIN and Unknown, was born in 50 in , Avalon, Southern England and died in 74 at age 24.

    General Notes:

    [From Geoffey of Monmouth, The History of the Kings of Britain, trans. Lewis Thorpe (London:1966)]

    He (Claudius) therefore proposed peace to him (Arvirargus), promising to give him his own daughter, if only he would recognize that the kingdom of Britain was under the sway of Rome. His nobles persuaded Arvirargus to abandon his plans for battle and to accept the proposals of Claudius. Their argument was that it could be no disgrace for him to submit to the Romans, since they were the acknowledged overlords of the whole world. Arvirargus was swayed by these arguments and by others of a similar nature. He accepted their advice and submitted to Claudius. Claudius soon sent to Rome for his daughter. With the help of Arvirargus he subdued the Orkneys and the other islands in that neighbourhood.

    At the end of that winter the messengers returned with Claudius' daughter and handed her over to her father. The girl's name was Genvissa (=Genuissa). Her beauty was such that everyone who saw her was filled with admiration. Once she had been united with him in lawful marriage, she inflamed the King with such burning passion that he preferred her company to anything else in the world. As a result of this Arvirargus made up his mind to give some special mark of distinction to the place where he had married her. He suggested to Claudius that the two of them should found there a city which should perpetuate in times to come the memory of so happy a marriage. Claudius agreed and ordered a town to be built which should be called Kaerglou or Gloucester. Down to our own day it retains its site on the bank of the Severn, between Wales and Loegria. Some, however, say that it took its name from Duke Gloius, whom Claudius fathered in that city and to whom he granted control of the duchy of the Welsh after Arvirargus.

    Arviragus married Queen Of Brittany Venus Julia (Venissa) ROMAN EMPIRE 1601 in <, , , Great Britain>. Venus was born in 25 in Rome, Roma, , Lazio, Italy and died in Britain. Other names for Venus were Queen of Brittany Genuissa ROMAN EMPIRE, and Queen of Brittany Venissa ROMAN EMPIRE.

    The child from this marriage was:

    1054394096013764 i. Meric "Marius" King Of Britain (born in , , , Great Britain - died in 125 in , , , Great Britain)

    http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~mgholler/Caden/a51.htm#i547458883 -------------------- biographical and/or anecdotal: King of Siluria (now Monmouthshire, etc.), where he died. He was born at Trevan, Llanilid, in Glamorganshire. His valiant services to his country have been told in connection with the attempted invasions of the island. The Bards record his wise saying: "Oppression persisted in brings on death."

    notes or source: ancestry.com & HBJ King Caradoc's birth-book (pedigree register) records his own as well as others' descent from illustrious ancestors, through thirty-six generations from *Aedd Mawr

    Caratacus, the First British Hero

    An historical person with some legendary accretions, Caratacus (also spelled Caractacus) was the king of the Catuvellauni at the time of the Roman invasion under their commander, Aulus Plautius. Caratacus emerges from history as one of the few early Britons with a distinct personality, thanks in large part to the accounts of Tacitus and Cassius Dio. He and his brother, Togodumnus, were said to be sons of the British king, Cunobelinus, and, after the king's death, became the leaders of the anti-Roman campaign that managed to resist the invaders for a period of nearly nine years.*

    After some early defeats in the east, Caratacus moved west into more rugged territories that would be easier to defend. His numerically inferior forces survived an indecisive engagement with the Romans in the land of the Silures (modern-day Glamorgan in Wales) and so Caratacus moved north, to the land of the Ordovices (central Gwynedd, southern Clwyd, northern Powys) to find the ideal location for a battle which he intended to be decisive.

    Caratacus' final defeat came at the hands of the Roman governor, Ostorious Scapula, in 51 AD. Although his forces were defeated, Caratacus was not killed in the battle and managed to escape to the land of the Brigantes in northern Britain, where he hoped to find safety and a base for future resistance to the Romans. Unfortunately for him, Cartimandua, the Queen of the Brigantes, was bound by a client-ruler relationship with the Romans, so she handed Caratacus over to them.

    He was sent to Rome along with other captives, where he came to Claudius' attention for his courtesy and bearing and so was pardoned. He and his family were permitted to live out their lives in peace in Italy, but the date of his death is unknown.

    The account of these events is taken from Tacitus' "Annals," Book XII (translated by Alfred John Church and William Jackson Brodribb): The army then marched against the Silures, a naturally fierce people and now full of confidence in the might of Caratacus, who by many an indecisive and many a successful battle had raised himself far above all the other generals of the Britons. Inferior in military strength, but deriving an advantage from the deceptiveness of the country, he at once shifted the war by a stratagem into the territory of the Ordovices, where, joined by all who dreaded peace with us, he resolved on a final struggle. He selected a position for the engagement in which advance and retreat alike would be difficult for our men and comparatively easy for his own, and then on some lofty hills, wherever their sides could be approached by a gentle slope, he piled up stones to serve as a rampart. A river too of varying depth was in his front, and his armed bands were drawn up before his defences.

    Then too the chieftains of the several tribes went from rank to rank, encouraging and confirming the spirit of their men by making light of their fears, kindling their hopes, and by every other warlike incitement. As for Caratacus, he flew hither and thither, protesting that that day and that battle would be the beginning of the recovery of their freedom, or of everlasting bondage. He appealed, by name, to their forefathers who had driven back the dictator Caesar, by whose valour they were free from the Roman axe and tribute, and still preserved inviolate the persons of their wives and of their children. While he was thus speaking, the host shouted applause; every warrior bound himself by his national oath not to shrink from weapons or wounds.

    Such enthusiasm confounded the Roman general. The river too in his face, the rampart they had added to it, the frowning hilltops, the stern resistance and masses of fighting men everywhere apparent, daunted him. But his soldiers insisted on battle, exclaiming that valour could overcome all things; and the prefects and tribunes, with similar language, stimulated the ardour of the troops. Ostorius having ascertained by a survey the inaccessible and the assailable points of the position, led on his furious men, and crossed the river without difficulty. When he reached the barrier, as long as it was a fight with missiles, the wounds and the slaughter fell chiefly on our soldiers; but when he had formed the military testudo, and the rude, ill-compacted fence of stones was torn down, and it was an equal hand-to-hand engagement, the barbarians retired to the heights. Yet even there, both light and heavy-armed soldiers rushed to the attack; the first harassed the foe with missiles, while the latter closed with them, and the opposing ranks of the Britons were broken, destitute as they were of the defence of breast-plates or helmets. When they faced the auxiliaries, they were felled by the swords and javelins of our legionaries; if they wheeled round, they were again met by the sabres and spears of the auxiliaries. It was a glorious victory; the wife and daughter of Caratacus were captured, and his brothers too were admitted to surrender.

    There is seldom safety for the unfortunate, and Caratacus, seeking the protection of Cartimandua, queen of the Brigantes, was put in chains and delivered up to the conquerors, nine years after the beginning of the war in Britain. His fame had spread thence, and travelled to the neighbouring islands and provinces, and was actually celebrated in Italy. All were eager to see the great man, who for so many years had defied our power. Even at Rome the name of Caratacus was no obscure one; and the emperor, while he exalted his own glory, enhanced the renown of the vanquished. The people were summoned as to a grand spectacle; the praetorian cohorts were drawn up under arms in the plain in front of their camp; then came a procession of the royal vassals, and the ornaments and neck-chains and the spoils which the king had won in wars with other tribes, were displayed. Next were to be seen his brothers, his wife and daughter; last of all, Caratacus himself. All the rest stooped in their fear to abject supplication; not so the king, who neither by humble look nor speech sought compassion.

    When he was set before the emperor's tribunal, he spoke as follows: "Had my moderation in prosperity been equal to my noble birth and fortune, I should have entered this city as your friend rather than as your captive; and you would not have disdained to receive, under a treaty of peace, a king descended from illustrious ancestors and ruling many nations. My present lot is as glorious to you as it is degrading to myself. I had men and horses, arms and wealth. What wonder if I parted with them reluctantly? If you Romans choose to lord it over the world, does it follow that the world is to accept slavery? Were I to have been at once delivered up as a prisoner, neither my fall nor your triumph would have become famous. My punishment would be followed by oblivion, whereas, if you save my life, I shall be an everlasting memorial of your clemency."

    Upon this the emperor granted pardon to Caratacus, to his wife, and to his brothers. Released from their bonds, they did homage also to Agrippina who sat near, conspicuous on another throne, in the same language of praise and gratitude. Tacitus, in his account, gives us all the other details but fails to name the location of Caratacus' final battle. "One particular problem that has prompted much debate centres on locating the so-called last stand of Caratacus - who had strategically chosen to move the scene of his activities from the territory of the Silures to that of the Ordovices. Folk memory or antiquarianism has given the name Caer Caradog (Caratacus' fort) to three hillforts, one dominating the Church Stretton gap, another south of Clun and the third in Clwyd. Although the second is relatively close to known Roman marching camps around Leintwardine, none have produced and evidence of investment. Moreover, all lack the nearby river required by the Tacitean narrative. . ."A more likely possibility is offered by the massive limestone spur of Llanymynech which dominates the western edge of the north Shropshire plain. Evidence of a Roman campaign base has now emerged at the western foot of the massif close to a newly discovered Julio-Claudian fort at Llansantffraid to make Llanymynech a strong candidate for identification as Caratacus' chosen position." **

    Excavations done at the above-mentioned locales have failed to produce any conclusive archaeological fruit. So, it would seem that any location that one chooses as one's favourite candidate for Caratacus' "last stand," so long as it meets Tacitus' topographical qualifications and is found in northeastern Wales or western Shropshire, is as valid a place as any.

    Some investigators have come to the conclusion that Caratacus is the historic original for King Arthur, while others insist that he and Arviragus, another early British figure in the anti-Roman resistance, are one and the same.

    ....................................................
    •Cottrell, Leonard, "The Roman Invasion of Britain," Barnes & Noble, New York, 1992, p.91 •Jones, Barri and David Mattingly, "An Atlas of Roman Britain," Blackwell Publishers, Oxford, 1990. p. 66-7


    --------------------

    Caratacus From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

    Caratacus (also spelled Caractacus) was a historical British chieftain of the Catuvellauni tribe, who led the British resistance to the Roman conquest. He may correspond with the legendary Welsh character Caradog (also written Caradoc, Caradawg) and the legendary British king Arvirargus.

    History Caratacus is named by Dio Cassius as a son of the Catuvellaunian king Cunobelinus (the inspiration for William Shakespeare's Cymbeline). Based on coin distribution Caratacus appears to have been the protegé of his uncle Epaticcus, who expanded Catuvellaunian power westwards into the territory of the Atrebates. After Epaticcus died ca. 35 AD, the Atrebates, under Verica, regained some of their territory, but it appears Caratacus completed the conquest, as Dio tells us Verica was ousted, fled to Rome and appealed to the emperor Claudius for help. This was the excuse Claudius used to launch his invasion of Britain in 43.

    Cunobelinus had died some time before the invasion. Caratacus and his brother Togodumnus led the initial defence of the country against Aulus Plautius's legions, primarily using guerilla tactics, but were defeated in two crucial battles on the rivers Medway (see Battle of Medway) and Thames. Togodumnus was killed and the Catuvellauni's territories conquered, but Caratacus survived and carried on the resistance further west.

    We next hear of Caratacus in Tacitus's Annals, leading the Silures and Ordovices in what is now Wales against Plautius's successor as governor, Publius Ostorius Scapula. Finally, in 51, Scapula managed to defeat Caratacus in a set-piece battle somewhere in Ordivician territory (see the Battle of Caer Caradock), capturing Caratacus's wife and daughter and receiving the surrender of his brothers. Caratacus himself escaped, and fled north to the lands of the Brigantes. The Brigantian queen, Cartimandua, however, was loyal to Rome, and she handed him over in chains. This was one of the events that led to an eventual Brigantian uprising against Cartimandua, and then the Romans, from 69-71AD led by Venutius, who had once been Cartimandua's husband.

    Legend places Caratacus' last stand at British Camp in the Malvern Hills,
    but the description of Tacitus makes this unlikely:

    Caracticus played his final card and chose a site for a battle
    so that the approaches, the escape routes, everything,
    was awkward for us and to his side's advantage.

    On one side there were steep hills.

    Wherever approaches were gentle he piled boulders into a sort of rampart.

    In front of him flowed a river of doubtful fordability
    and squadrons of armed men were in position on the defences.

    Although the Severn is visible from British Camp,
    it is nowhere near it, so this battle must have taken place elsewhere.

    After his capture, Caratacus was sent to Rome as a war prize,
    presumably to be killed after a triumphal parade.

    Although a captive, he was allowed to speak to the Roman senate.

    Tacitus records a version of his speech in which he says that his stubborn resistance made Rome's glory in defeating him all the greater, viz;

    Had my moderation in prosperity been equal to my noble birth and fortune, I should have entered this city as your friend rather than as your captive; and you would not have disdained to receive, under a treaty of peace, a king descended from illustrious ancestors and ruling many nations. My present lot is as glorious to you as it is degrading to myself. I had men and horses, arms and wealth. What wonder if I parted with them reluctantly? If you Romans choose to lord it over the world, does it follow that the world is to accept slavery? Were I to have been at once delivered up as a prisoner, neither my fall nor your triumph would have become famous. My punishment would be followed by oblivion, whereas, if you save my life, I shall be an everlasting memorial of your clemency. He made such an impression that he was pardoned and allowed to live in peace in Rome. After his liberation, according to Dio Cassius, Caratacus was so impressed by the city of Rome that he said "Why do you, who possess so many palaces, covet our poor tents?"

    Caratacus's name Older translations of Tacitus tend to favour the spelling "Caractacus", but modern scholars agree, based on historical linguistics and source criticism, that the correct form is "Caratacus", pronounced "ka-ra-TAH-kus", which gives the attested names Caradog in Welsh and Carthach in Irish.

    British legend Caratacus's name survived in British legend as Caradawg, Cradawg or Caradog, although his true historical context appears to have been forgotten. He appears in the Mabinogion, where he is named as a son of Bran the Blessed. He is left in charge of Britain while his father makes war in Ireland, but is overthrown by Caswallawn (the historical Cassivellaunus, who lived a century earlier than Caratacus). The Welsh Triads agree that he was the son of Bran the Blessed and name two sons, Cawrdaf and Eudaf. A later collection of Triads compiled by the 18th century Welsh antiquarian Iolo Morganwg, the authenticity of which is doubtful, adds that Caradawg's father Bran was held hostage by the Romans for seven years, and brought Christianity to Britain on his return. Iolo also makes the legendary king Coel a son of Caradawg's son Cyllen. Caradawg's line is traced through Bran to Aedd Mawr, giving him claim to the throne of Siluria (Monmouthshire).

    A genealogy of Lot, king of Lothian, Orkney, and Norway in Arthurian legend, appears in the medieval manuscript known as Harleian MS 3859. Three generations of his line read "Caratauc map Cinbelin map Teuhant". This is the equivalent of "Caratacus, son of Cunobelinus, son of Tasciovanus", putting the three historical figures in the correct order, although the wrong historical context, the degree of linguistic change suggesting a long period of oral transmission. This is particularly interesting as Tasciovanus's name does not appear in any surviving classical text or legendary tale, and has only been rediscovered in the 20th century through coin legends. The remainder of the genealogy contains the names of a sequence of Roman emperors, and two Welsh mythological figures, Guidgen (Gwydion) and Lou (Llew).

    Caratacus does not appear in Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae, although he may correspond to Arvirargus, a son of Cymbeline (Gweirydd, son of Cynfelyn, in Welsh versions).

    Caratacus and Christianity Caratacus is described as a "barbarian Christian" in Dio Cassius's Roman History (Epitome of Book LXI, 33:3c [1], Earnest Cary's translation for the Loeb Classical Library, 1914-1927). This is a fragment of a lost passage of Dio, preserved in two variant versions in the 6th century Excerpta Vaticana and by the 12th century chronicler Joannes Zonaras, both Christian documents which may not accurately reflect Dio's original. It should be noted that Herbert Baldwin Foster's 1904 translation [2] reads "Carnetacus, a barbarian chieftain".

    A theory popularised in The Drama of the Lost Disciples, a 1961 book by the British Israelite pseudohistorian George Jowett, claims that he was a Christian before he came to Rome, and members of his family who were brought to Rome with him became important figures in the early Christian movement.

    The theory centres on Claudia Rufina, a historical British woman known to the poet Martial (Epigrams XI:53). Jowett identifies her as a daughter of Caratacus, and with the the Claudia mentioned in 2 Timothy in the New Testament. Martial describes Claudia's marriage to a man named Pudens (Epigrams IV:13), in all likelihood his friend Aulus Pudens, to whom he addresses numerous poems; Jowett's theory identifies him with St. Pudens, an early Christian saint whom he claims was the half-brother of St. Paul. The historical Pope Linus is claimed to be Caratacus's son on the basis of being described as the "brother of Claudia" in an early church document. The basilica of Santa Pudenziana in Rome was supposedly once called the Palatium Britannicum and was the home of Caratacus and his family.

    However, Jowett's book is a pious fraud based on the deliberate distortion of sources and cannot be relied upon.

    -------------------- Some historians and writers place an alternative birthplace in Archenfield, Herefordshire, England, as well as being his parents 19 or 20 years old at his birth. --------------------
    About Arvirargus ap Cunobelin, King of the Britons and the Catuvellauni: Arvirargus (or Arviragus) was a legendary, and possibly historical,
    British king of the 1st century AD. A shadowy historical
    Arviragus is known only from a cryptic reference in a satirical poem
    by Juvenal, in which a giant turbot presented to the Roman emperor Domitian (AD 81 – 96) is said to be an omen that
    "you will capture some king, or Arviragus will fall from his British chariot-pole".

    Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae (1136) presents a legendary Arviragus who is contemporary with the emperor Claudius (AD 41-54).

    However, Geoffrey's work is highly romanticized and contains little trustworthy historical fact, rendering his account of Arvirargus suspect. According to Geoffrey, Arvirargus is a son of the former king Kimbelinus.

    He succeeds to the throne of Britain after his elder brother, Guiderius, dies fighting the invading Romans under Claudius.

    Arviragus puts on his brother's armour and leads the army of the Britons against the Romans.

    When he learns that Claudius and his commander, Hamo, have fled into the woods, Arvirargus follows him until they reach the coast.

    The Britons kill Hamo as he tries to flee onto a ship and the place is named Southampton after him.

    Claudius is able to reassemble his troops elsewhere and he besieges Portchester until it falls to his forces.

    Following Hamo's death, Arvirargus seeks refuge at Winchester,
    but Claudius follows him there with his army.

    The Britons break the siege and attack the Romans,
    but Claudius halts the attack and offers a treaty.

    In exchange for peace and tribute with Rome,
    Claudius offers Arvirargus his own daughter in marriage.

    They accept each other's terms and Arvirargus aids Claudius in subduing Orkney and other northern lands.

    In the following spring, Arvirargus weds Claudius' daughter, Genvissa, and names the city of Gloucester after her father.

    Following the wedding, Claudius leaves Britain in the control of Arvirargus.

    In the years following Claudius' departure, Arvirargus rebuilds the cities that have been ruined and becomes feared by his neighbours.

    This causes him to halt his tribute to Rome, forcing Claudius to send Vespasian with an army to Britain.

    As Vespasian prepares to land, such a large British force stands ready that he flees to another port, Totnes, where he sets up camp. Once a base is established, he marches to Exeter and besieges the city.

    Arvirargus meets him in battle there and the fight is stalemated.
    The following morning, Queen Genvissa mediates peace between the two foes. Vespasian returnes to Rome and Arvirargus rules the country peacefully
    for some years.

    When he finally dies, he is buried in Gloucester, the city he built with Claudius. He is succeeded by his son, Marius. Geoffrey's legendary Arvirargus appears to correspond to some degree to the historical Caratacus,
    son of Cunobelinus, who, along with his brother Togodumnus, led the initial resistance to the Roman invasion of AD 43,
    and went on to be a thorn in Rome's side for nearly a decade
    after Togodumnus's death.

    Welsh versions of Geoffrey's Historia call him Gweirydd and his brother Gwydr.

    Arvirargus is a character in William Shakespeare's play Cymbeline.

    He and his brother Guiderius had been kidnapped in childhood by Belarius,
    a nobleman wrongly banished by Cymbeline,
    and brought up in secret in Wales,
    but are reunited with their father and sister Imogen
    in time for the Roman invasion.

    Taking command of the British forces on the death of his brother Guiderius, Arvirgu s emerged victor from a major skirmish with Claudius' troops.

    He eventually ruled the British as Rome's puppet-king,
    being interred in the city of Gloucester.

    British warriors at that time were famed for their ability to fight
    whilst standing on the pole of the chariot,
    and Arviragus was particularly adept
    at this as a certain Roman author testified:

    "Either you will catch a certain king, or else Arviragus will tumble from the British chariot-pole."

    Cassivelaunus.

    It was this king who withstood, in the year 55 BC,
    the invading armies of Julius Caesar.

    Arviragus was starved into submission after betrayal by Androgeus,
    his brother Lud's eldest son.

    The British resistance, however, had been great and fierce,
    evoking from the Roman author Lucan much praise concerning
    one particular engagement :

    Territa quaesitis ostendit terga Britannis,
    when Caesar fled in terror from the very Britons whom he'd come to attack!".

    The leader of the resistance to Caesar in both of his British campaigns.

    Cassivellaunus possibly formed the tribe later to become known as the Catuvellauni from a federation of smaller like-minded Belgic tribes
    living north of the Thames, specifically to counter Caesar.

    (under edit)

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 6:26 pm

    Owain Eurgen ap Marius Cyllin, King of Wales is your 56th great grandfather.
    Julia, of the Iceni is your 57th great grandmother.

    http://www.geni.com/people/Julia-of-the-Iceni/6000000000977252112?through=6000000006775928585

    Boudicca, Queen of the Iceni is your 58th great grandmother.
    http://www.geni.com/people/Boudicca-Queen-of-the-Iceni/6000000003827309569?through=6000000000977252112

    Prasutagus, Brenin o Iceni is your 58th great grandfather.
    http://www.geni.com/people/Prasutagus/6000000002118940751?through=6000000003827309569

    Prasutagus, Brenin o Iceni is your 58th great grandfather.



    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven, 2nd Lord of Ruthven
    his father



    Catherine Ruthven
    his mother



    Elisabeth Stewart, Countess of Argyll
    her mother



    John Stewart, 1st Earl of Atholl
    her father



    James Stewart, the Black Knight of Lorn
    his father



    Sir John Stewart of Innermeath
    his father



    Sir Robert Stewart
    his father



    Sir James Stewart
    his father



    John Stewart, Lord of Bonkyll
    his father



    Alexander Stewart, 4th High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Walter "Ballioch" fitzAlan Stewart, 3rd High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Alan Fitz Walter, 2nd High Steward of Scotland
    his father



    Walter Fitz-Alan 1st Lord High Steward
    his father



    Alan Fitz Flaad
    his father



    Flaald, Seneschal de Dol en Bretagne
    his father



    Alain FitzFlaald, Seneschal of Dol
    his father



    Flaald de Dol, Seneschal of Dol
    his father



    Aimon I, vicomte de Dinan
    his father



    Binidic "Castellin"
    his father



    Budic de Cornouaille, I, Prince
    his father



    Diles de Cornouaille, Prince Cornwall
    his father



    Ulfret de Cornouaille, Prince Cornwall
    his father



    Alfrond de Cornouaille
    his father



    Justin de Cornouaille, Pr Cornouille
    his father



    Constantine Cornouaille, Prince of Cornwall
    his father



    Judon Ap Concar, Pr. Cornouille
    his father



    Concar ap Gradlon, Prince of Cornwall
    his father



    Gradlon Ap Judicael
    his father



    Saint Judicael
    his father



    Hoël III de Cornouaille, roi de Bretagne
    his father



    Alain ap Hoel Fychan, I, King of Brittany
    his father



    Hoël ap Hoël Mawr, II, King of Brittany
    his father



    Hoël ap Emyr Llydaw, I, King of Brittany
    his father



    Budic ap Erich, King of Brittany
    his father



    Erich ap Aldrien, Duke of Brittany
    his father



    Aldrien de Bretagne, King of Brittany
    his father



    Salomon I ap Gradlon, King of Brittany
    his father



    Gradlon ap Conan, King of Brittany
    his father



    Cynan de Bretagne, Brenin o Dumnonia
    his father



    Gereint ab Einudd, Lord of Meridoc
    his father



    Einudd Ap Gwrddwfn, King of Wales
    his father



    Gwrddwfin ap Cwrrig
    his father



    Cwrrig Goruc Mawr ap Meirchion, King of Wales
    his father



    Meirchion ap Owain, King of Wales
    his father



    Owain Eurgen ap Marius Cyllin, King of Wales
    his father



    Julia, of the Iceni
    his mother



    Prasutagus, Brenin o Iceni
    her father



    Prasutagus, Brenin o Iceni MP




    Birth:

    circa 10
    Iceni Tribal Lands, Britannia



    Death:

    circa 59 (49)
    Iceni Tribal Lands, Britannia



    Immediate Family:


    Husband of Boudicca, Queen of the Iceni
    Father of Dau verch Prasutagus, of Icenia and Julia, of the Iceni

    Curated by:

    Catherine (Erin) Spiceland

    http://www.geni.com/people/Prasutagus/6000000002118940751?through=6000000003827309569

    Boudicca, Brehines o Iceni MP




    Birth:

    circa 30
    Iceni Tribal Lands, Britannia



    Death:

    circa 62 (32)
    West Midlands, Britannia



    Immediate Family:


    Wife of Prasutagus, Brenin o Iceni
    Mother of Dau verch Prasutagus, of Icenia and Julia, of the Iceni


    Curated by:

    Jason Wills


    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 7:00 pm

    THE PENDRAGON LINEAGE
    KING ARTHUR

    Uther ap Custennyn, King of Britons is your 40th great grandfather.
    (FATHER of KING ARTHUR)

    http://www.geni.com/people/Uther-ap-Custennyn/6000000003827288024?through=6000000007329382612

    http://www.geni.com/people/Uther-ap-Custennyn/6000000003827288024

    Uther Pendragon "The Head Dragon" ap Custennyn, King of Britons

    Uther ap Custennyn, King of Britons is your 40th great grandfather.

    Susan Lynne Schwenger
    You




    Lynda Mae Handy - Schwenger
    your mother






    james edward handy
    her father



    JAMES handy
    his father



    Marian Ruthven
    his mother



    ALEXANDER RUTHVEN
    her father



    ROBERT RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    JOHN RUTHVEN
    his father



    John Ruthven
    his father



    George Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    William Ruthven
    his father



    Sir William Ruthven
    his father



    Janet Ruthven (Halyburton), 6th Lady Dirletoun
    his mother



    Patrick Halyburton, 5th/6th Lord Dirletoun
    her father



    George Halyburton, 3rd/4th Lord Dirletoun
    his father



    Sir John Halyburton
    his father



    Marjorie Stewart Haliburton, Countess of Atholl
    his mother



    Joanna Moray, Lady of Drumersgard
    her mother



    Joan de Menteith
    her mother



    Helena of Mar
    her mother



    Gartnait MacDomhnaill, 7th Earl of Mar
    her father



    Elen ferch Llywelyn, Countess
    his mother



    Llywelyn ap Iorwerth, Prince of Wales
    her father



    Marared verch Madog
    his mother



    Madog ap Maredudd
    her father



    Maredudd ap Bleddyn
    his father



    Bleddyn ap Cynfyn
    his father



    Angharad verch Maredudd
    his mother



    Maredudd ap Owain
    her father



    Angharad verch Llewelyn
    his mother



    Llywelyn ap Merfyn
    her father



    Merfyn ap Rhodri Mawr, Brenin Powys
    his father



    Rhodri Mawr ap Merfyn
    his father



    Merfyn Frych ap Gwriad
    his father



    Gwriad ap Elidir
    his father



    Elidir ap Sandde
    his father



    Sandde ap Alcwn
    his father



    Alcwn ap Tegid
    his father



    Tegid ap Gwair
    his father



    Morgause (Anna)
    his mother



    Uther ap Custennyn, King of Britons
    her father





    Place of Burial:

    Stonehenge, Wiltshire, England



    Birth:

    circa 430
    Tintagel Castle, Cornwall, England



    Death:

    circa 496 (66)
    Cornwall, England



    Immediate Family:


    Son of Constantine ap Selyfan, King of Britain and Ivoire ferch Llancelod
    Husband of Igerna ferch Amlawdd, of Dumnonia
    Father of Gania de Cornouaille; Elen d'Anaumide; Arthwyr ap Uthyr, High King of Britain; Morgause (Anna); Madog ap Uthyr; Wife of Percival Verch Uther; Wife of Urien verch Uther; Cador Duke of Cornwall and Anna verch Uthyr

    Brother of Constans ap Custennin; Aurelianus Ambrosius; Alda verch Constantine and Morgause del Acqs

    Added by:

    Holly Peterson on January 24, 2008

    Managed by:

    Norris Dean Siebert and 30 others

    Curated by:

    Catherine (Erin) Spiceland


    Last edited by THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 7:20 pm; edited 1 time in total

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Sun Apr 07, 2013 7:02 pm

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Uther_Pendragon

    His son, King Arthur, succeeded his father in 516 at age 15, repulsed the invading Saxons and died 21 May 542, buried at Glastonbury with wife Guinever, per James S. Wurts, "Magna Charta" (Phila.: Brookfield, 1945), p. 163.

    alternate spelling: Uthyr Pendragon

    -------------------- King of the Britons Uthyr Pendragon1,2

    b. circa 410, d. circa 495

    Father King of the Britons Constantine ap Solomon of Britain1 b. circa 375, d. 411

    Mother Ivoire ferch Llancelod (?)1 b. circa 375

    King of the Britons Uthyr Pendragon was the brother of Aurelius Ambrosius, King of the Britons.3 King of the Britons at Britain. He was born circa 410.1 He was the son of King of the Britons Constantine ap Solomon of Britain and Ivoire ferch Llancelod (?).1 King of the Britons Uthyr Pendragon was called the "King of England," (regis Anglie), by the Ulster Annals in 467.4 Annals of Ulster 467: "Death of Uter Pendragon, king of England, to whom succeeded his son, King Arthur, who instituted the Round Table. / Bas Oiter Pendragen regis Anglie cui sucsessit filius suus, .i. Cingh Arrtur, .i. do orrdaig an bord cruinn."5 He married Ygerna verch Amlawdd o Dumnonia, daughter of Amlawdd Wledig ap Cynwal of Britain, circa 480 at Tintagel; Her 2nd. 3rd cousins, 2x removed.1,6 King of the Britons Uthyr Pendragon died circa 495. Already ill, he drank from a well poisoned by embittered Saxons, and he, along with hundred others after him, died.1,7 . As soon as the King's death was divulged, the bishops and clergy of the kingdom assembled, and carried his body to the convent of Ambrius, where they buried it with regal solemnity, close by Aurelius Ambrosius, within the Giant's Dance.7

    Family

    Ygerna verch Amlawdd o Dumnonia b. circa 452

    Children

    Anna Mawgawse Pendragon+ 2

    King of the Britons Arthwyr Pendragon b. c 480, d. 5371,8

    Madog ab Uthyr Pendragon b. c 4851

    Citations

    [S266] EBK, online http://freespace.virgin.net/david.ford2/…

    [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Constantine, King of Britain, 78.

    [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book VIII, Chapt. 15.

    [S897] [unknown], AU, U467.2.

    [S897] [unknown], AU, U467.3.

    [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book VIII, Chapt. 20.

    [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book VIII, Chapt. 24.

    [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book IX, Chapt. 1. -------------------- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Uther_Pendragon

    THEeXchanger

    Posts: 3892
    Join date: 2011-06-04
    Age: 55

    Re: Walking between The Worlds - Bilocation - The Final Synthesis ... So, who was The eXchanger from The Original Project Avalon & Camelot ? Susan Lynne Schwenger - curated lineages

    Post  THEeXchanger on Tue Apr 09, 2013 12:07 pm

    World news

    Found in India: the last king of France

    · Indian lawyer acclaimed as head of royal house
    · Prince Philip's cousin sets out 'incredible' theory


    Angelique Chrisafis in Paris
    The Guardian, Saturday 3 March 2007

    Balthazar Napoleon de Bourbon, a jovial Indian lawyer and part-time farmer,
    has always been fascinated by France.

    Framed pictures of the Eiffel Tower and the palace of Versailles implausibly decorate his house
    in a dusty, bustling suburb of the central Indian city of Bhopal.

    He gave his children French names even though he has never set foot in France.

    But he may soon make his first trip to Paris,
    after he was visited by a relative of Prince Philip,
    who told him that he is the first in line to the lost French throne.

    This Indian father-of-three is being feted as the long-lost descendent of the Bourbon kings
    who ruled France from the 16th century to the French revolution.

    A distant cousin of Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette,
    he is alleged to be not only related to the current Bourbon king of Spain
    and the Bourbon descendants still in France,
    but to have more claim than any of them to the French crown.

    The story of a potential Asian dauphin to one of the most important royal houses of Europe
    appears to be a poke in the eye for colonial history,
    and has sparked a rush of interest among royals in Europe.

    Prince Michael of Greece, the cousin of Prince Philip,
    this week published a historical novel called Le Rajah de Bourbon,
    which traces the swashbuckling story of Mr Bourbon's first royal ancestor in India.

    Prince Michael believes Jean de Bourbon was a nephew of the first Bourbon French king, Henry IV.

    In the mid-16th century Jean embarked on an action-packed adventure across the world
    which saw him survive assassination attempts and kidnap by pirates to be sold
    at an Egyptian slave market and serve in the Ethiopian army.

    In 1560, he turned up at the court of the Mogul emperor Akbar.

    It was the beginning of a long line of Bourbons in India,
    who centuries later would serve as the administrators of Bhopal
    and become the second most important family in the region.

    Michael of Greece, who lives in Paris and is of Bourbon descent,
    believes his detective work on his newfound Indian "cousins" is more than just the latest whimsy
    in a history of attempts to uncover relatives of Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette.

    "If I am right - and I don't have absolute proof, but I completely believe in my theory
    - then Balthazar Bourbon would be the eldest in the line," he told the Guardian.

    "This is the cherry on the cake.

    Mr Bourbon is head of a decent, dignified, middle-class Indian family.

    They look so Indian and yet bear this name.

    When you look at them, it seems incredible.

    The more unbelievable it is, the more I believe in it."

    He said several of his royal relatives in Spain and France were "quite excited and thrilled
    to have found a new branch".

    He was in favour of a DNA test, perhaps from a surviving lock of Bourbon hair, to establish the facts.

    From his home in the Bhopal suburbs, Mr Bourbon, 48, said he would be glad to take a DNA test,
    but remained stoical about the "hypothetical question" of whether he was heir to the throne.

    Conscious of the bloody outcome for royals in France, he felt royal status could bring "trouble", not to mention questions from skeptical historians.

    Still, he has long had a brass plaque above his front door reading "House of Bourbon"
    with the fleur-de-lis crest of the French monarchy.

    His wife runs the neighbouring school for local children, called the Bourbon school.

    The family is Catholic and keeps Bourbon relics, including a sword, in their home.

    He said he felt "a sense of pride" when contemplating the picture of Versailles on his wall.

    But he is aware that his family's fortunes waned in Bhopal long ago.

    He describes the Indian branch of the family as Bourbons on the rocks.

    "From the day I was born, I was made to understand that I belonged to the family of the Bourbons," he said.

    "I may be from a royal family but I live my life as a commoner.

    I didn't have time to learn French as a teenager because my father's death meant

    I had to work to look after my mother and sisters. Life has been very tough for me."

    When his sister went to France on holiday she visited a castle once owned by Bourbon kings.

    It was closed to the public but she showed her Indian passport with the Bourbon name and was allowed in.

    "I don't know if any of this will change my life," Mr Bourbon said.

    "The fact is, we've been having visitors from England, France and across Europe for years,
    curious about our family name.

    "All these travellers, all this publicity, but nothing has happened yet.
    So how can I believe that something will change now?"

    Backstory

    War, assassinations, child kings, opulence and revolution marked the two centuries
    during which the Bourbons ruled France.

    They were known as much for their colourful personal lives as their politics.

    The first king, Henri IV, came to power in 1589 and was reputed to have more than 60 mistresses
    and 11 illegitimate children.

    Later Louis XIV, the Sun King, became the most powerful ruler in French history
    and one of the longest reigning kings in Europe.

    In 1793, Louis XVI was guillotined by revolutionaries,

    followed months later by his wife Marie Antoinette.

    Different branches of the Bourbons were restored to the throne from 1814 until the revolution of 1848.

    http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2007/mar/03/india.france

      Current date/time is Wed Apr 23, 2014 7:15 am