Tuesday, November 19, 2013
The NoDisinfo and Henry Makow
sites really seem to like her:
Shared publicly - Yesterday 11:37 AM
I will quote the Conspiracy here.
" Good stuff. I do know a few Rebels members up north. A friend works for the dole office and could track him down now that JungleDoofus has given us the name of his town. Easy done. I've got some trucking interests in Mackay, still and I could go and film the big mouth right up close. There's pleasure to be had, after all, on my next business trip."
"Just get it all on tape :)))"
"+Betsy McGee I have that effect on cowards. I keep turning up at their front doors, usually because I'm invited, just like JungleDoofus invited me to his place for a face rearrangement. My videos show where I am, have been and will be again. Dave J knows I mean every word I say. My dope's too strong for him."
Saturday, November 16, 2013
10. Noah divided the world amongst his three sons, begotten of his wife Titea: viz., to Shem he gave Asia, within the Euphrates, to the Indian Ocean; to Ham he gave Syria, Arabia, and Africa; and to Japhet, the rest of Asia beyond the Euphrates, together with Europe to Gadea (or Cadiz).
11. Japhet was the eldest son of Noah. He had fifteen sons, amongst whom he divided Europe and the part of Asia which his father had allotted to him.
12. Magog: From whom descended the Parthians, Bactrians, Amazons, etc.; Parthalon, the first planter of Ireland, about three hundred years after the Flood; and also the rest of the colonies that planted there, viz., the Nemedians, who planted Ireland, Anno Mundi three thousand and forty-six, or three hundred and eighteen years after the birth of Abraham, and two thousand one hundred and fifty-three years before Christ. The Nemedians continued in Ireland for two hundred and seventeen years; within which time a colony of theirs went into the northern parts of Scotland, under the conduct of their leader Briottan Maol, from whom Britain takes its name, and not from "Brutus," as some persons believed. From Magog were also descended the Belgarian, Belgian, Firbolgian or Firvolgian colony that succeeded the Nemedians, Anno Mundi, three thousand two hundred and sixty-six, and who first erected Ireland into a Monarchy.
Boath, one of the sons of Magog; to whom Scythia came as his lot, upon the division of the Earth by Noah amongst his sons, and by Japhet of his part thereof amongst his sons.
Phœniusa Farsaidh (or Fenius Farsa) was King of Scythia, at the time when Ninus ruled the Assyrian Empire; and, being a wise man and desirous to learn the languages that not long before confounded the builders of the Tower of Babel, employed able and learned men to go among the dispersed multitude to learn their several languages; who sometime after returning well skilled in what they went for, Phœniusa Farsaidh erected a school in the valley of Senaar, near the city of Æothena, in the forty-second year of the reign of Ninus; whereupon, having continued there with his younger son Niul for twenty years, he returned home to his kingdom, which, at his death, he left to the oldest son Nenuall; leaving to Niul no other patrimony than his learning and the benefit of the said school.
Form of sun god
God of medicine
Anshar (Assur, Ashur)
The national god of Assyria (god of farming); consort of Belit
God of the heavens; originally worshipped at the city of Erech before Ishtar.
Bel (Merodach)(Induru)(Belis by Greeks)(Indara by Hittites***)
God of the visible world; Beltis was the wife of Bel; Zirat-banit his consort.
Ea (Hea)(Oannes by Greeks)
God of humanity and water; regarded to have come out of what we know as the Persian Gulf (half man, half fish) and imparted the Babylonians with the arts of civilized life. Davkina was the consort of Hea.
Associated with Samnuha
Ishtar (Nana, Ninmakh)
The goddess of love
God of wisdom and writing; his consort was Tasmit.
Deified king who founded the Babylonian Empire (who was the great-grandson of Noah (Note: Noah**, or Noah's lineage associated to Cush?))
Goddess of fish
God of war (similar to Nergal)
God of agriculture
the god's torch; also associated to
Milesius of Spain bore three Lions in his shield and standard, for the following reasons; namely, that, in his travels in his younger days into foreign countries, passing through Africa, he, by his cunning and valour, killed in one morning three Lions; and that, in memory of so noble and valiant an exploit, he always after bore three Lions on his shield, which his two surviving sons Heber and Heremon, and his grandson Heber Donn, son of Ir, after their conquest of Ireland, divided amongst them, as well as they did the country: each of them bearing a Lion in his shield and banner, but of different colours; which the Chiefs of their posterity continue to this day: some with additions and differences; others plain and entire as they had it from their ancestors.
Notable Kin - The Line from King John of Magna Charta, via Montforts, to
Orsinis of Rome, Medicis of Florence, the Famese of Parma, Renaissance Popes Leo
X and Paul III, Woodvilles of England, Sir Ferdinando Gorges, and Various
Gary Boyd Roberts
Most remarkably, however, Roberto Orsini, Count of Nola (d. ca. 1350), son of Anastasia and Romano, was a great-great-great-grandfather of both Clarice Orsini, wife of Lorenzo de’ Medici, known as “Lorenzo the Magnificent,” virtual ruler of Florence, 1469-92, and of Elizabeth Woodville, queen of Edward IV of England. The mother of Queen Elizabeth Woodville was the French-born Jacquette of Luxembourg, widow of John Plantagenet, Duke of Bedford (son of the English King Henry IV) when she married the “parvenu” Lancastrian, later Yorkist peer, Richard Woodville, 1st Earl Rivers (whose origin, and descent from the Beauchamps of Lillesdon, Somerset and Ryme, Dorset. is authoritatively covered by Charles M. Hansen and Neil D. Thompson in The Coat of Arms, new ser. 9, #157 (Spring 1992):178-87). Jacquette’s mother, Margherita del Balzo of Andria, was in turn the daughter of Sueva Orsini, a granddaughter of Roberto and great-granddaughter of Anastasia and Romano. Clarice’s son, Giovanni de’ Medici, Pope Leo X, patron of Raphael and other Renaissance artists, a worldly Papal State defender against whose supposed excesses Martin Luther posted his 95 theses at Wittenberg and began the Protestant Reformation - this pope was thus a fifth cousin of the Yorkist princes (Edward V and Richard, Duke of York) murdered in the Tower of London ca. 1483, and a fifth cousin once removed of the English King Henry VIII, whom Leo created “Defender of the Faith.”
Medici descendants of Clarice Orsini and Lorenzo the Magnificent ruled Florence, and Tuscany until 1737. This family also produced two queens (and regents) of France - the famed Catherine de’ Medici, a great-niece of Pope Leo X, wife of Henry II and mother of French Kings Francis II, Charles IX and Henry III; and Marie de’ Medici, granddaughter of Cosimo I, Grand Duke of Tuscany (a second cousin of Catherine and great-nephew of Leo X) and wife of the first Bourbon French king, Henry IV. Many later Catholic European sovereigns are descended from these two queens, and many later Protestant sovereigns, plus many English peers and gentry, are descended from sisters of Henry VIII (and granddaughters of Queen Elizabeth Woodville). But “Bad King John” and Orsinis of Rome are ancestors not only of the English Tudors, Florentine Medicis, later European sovereigns, and English and Italian noblemen. Another major ruling family of Renaissance Italy and over 15 colonial immigrants who left American descendants share this line as well.
Among second cousins of Jacquette of Luxembourg (Duchess of Bedford and Countess Rivers) was Giovanella Orsini, wife of Giacomo IV Caetani, Lord of Sermoneta and grandmother of Giovanella Caetani, wife in turn of Pier Luigi Farnese and mother of both Alessandro Farnese, Pope Paul III, and Giulia Farnese, mistress of Pope Alexander VI (Rodrigo Borgia). Pope Paul III was the founder, through an illegitimate son, of the ducal house of Parma, which reigned there from 1545 to 1731; its eventual heiress, Elisabetta Farnese, married Philip V, King of Spain, and was also an ancestress of numerous later Catholic sovereigns. Pope Paul III also approved the decree establishing the order of the Jesuits, introduced the Inquisition into Italy, convened the Council of  Trent (and thus initiated the Counter-Reformation), was a major patron of Michelangelo, and excommunicated Henry VIII of England, his fifth cousin, after Henry’s divorce from Catherine of Aragon, break with Rome and declaration of himself as “Supreme Head” of the Church of England. Thus Pope Paul III, known for his nepotism, is a contributing figure to Anglicanism, the Renaissance, the Counter-Reformation, and the Jesuits.
I shall conclude this year-long NEXUS tribute to Italy, Italian-Americans, and the “discovery of America” in 1492 by Genoese native Christopher Columbus, by noting the Woodville, and thus Orsini, descents of over 15 immigrants to the American colonies. These descents are, I believe, the closest genealogical ties between Renaissance Italy and pre-nineteenth century America. Among major sponsors of American colonies, Sir Ferdinando Gorges, Lord Proprietor of Maine and generally known as its founder even though he never immigrated, was a seventh-generation descendant, via Gorges and Poyntz, of Anthony Woodville, 2nd Earl Rivers, brother of the queen. Before her marriage to Edward IV, Elizabeth Woodville married Sir John Grey, son of the heiress of the barons Ferrers of Groby, and left a son, Thomas Grey, 1st Marquess of Dorset (d. 1501). Dorset’s immigrant descendants to New England included Elizabeth Bosvile, wife of Roger Harlakenden and Harvard treasurer Herbert Pelham (via Bosvile and Greville); and John Jones of Boston (via Jones, Bluet, and Blount). Among the American progeny of these last, Elizabeth Pelham, a great-granddaughter of Herbert and Elizabeth, married colonial architect Peter Harrison, designer of King’s Chapel, Boston (1749-54), Christ Church, Cambridge (1761), the Redwood Library in Newport, R.I. (1748-50), and the Synagogue, also in Newport (1762-63); and Isabella Pratt Welles, a great-granddaughter of John Jones, married Horatio Hollis Hunnewell, noted Boston banker, railroad executive, horticulturalist and benefactor of Wellesley, Massachusetts, named for his wife’s family. Among the great-grandchildren, in turn, of H. H. and Isabella Hunnewell is former Massachusetts governor Francis Williams Sargent [III].
Jacquette, wife of John Strange, 8th Baron Strange of Knokyn,. was said by the great antiquarian Sir William Dugdale to be a sister of Queen Elizabeth Woodville and the fourth daughter of their parents, a claim generally accepted since. Joan Strange, Jacquette’s daughter, married George Stanley, generally known as Baron Strange, eldest son of Thomas Stanley, 1st Earl of Derby. New England immigrants descended from Joan and George include Joshua Henshaw of Dorchester (very probably, although his line may go through one illegitimacy, noted below) and John Nelson of Boston, noted fur trader and proponent of English rule in Canada. A nephew of Nova Scotia governor Sir Thomas Temple, Nelson had a sister Margaret who is alleged to have married Rev. Thomas Teackle of Accomack County, Virginia. Among Henshaw’s descendants was a great-great grandson, David Henshaw, Jr., Massachusetts Democratic politician and Secretary of the Navy, 1843-44. Nelson himself was noted in a previous “Notable Kin” column (NEXUS 5:208-10) as an ancestor of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Finally among immigrants to New England of Woodville and Orsini descent I list below Robert Traill of Portsmouth, N. H., brother-in-law of “signer” Matthew Whipple, Jr. and matrilineal great-grandfather of James Russell Lowell. Trail’s likely descent - a full monograph would be welcome - from James V, King of Scots, a great-grandson of Queen Elizabeth Woodville of England, is covered in NEXUS 6(1989):203, 205-6, and summarized below.
In addition to the above immigrants to New England, Roman Orsinis and English Woodvilles were also ancestors of various immigrants to the South. Those I wish to consider include Mrs. Ursula St. Leger Horsmanden, whose granddaughter married the first William Byrd of Westover and left a sizable number of notable descendants associated with Virginia’s “plantation aristocracy”; Ursula’s sister, Mrs. Katherine St. Lager Colepepper (Culpeper), whose daughter Frances married three colonial governors, including Sir William Berkeley; St. Leger Codd of both Virginia and Maryland, a nephew of Ursula and Katherine; and Governor Edward Digges of Virginia, a second cousin of the St. Leger sisters and also an ancestor of numerous “planter-derived” notables, including Roman Catholic prelate John Carroll and the wife of “signer” Charles Carroll of Carrollton. The mutual great-grandmother of the St. Leger sisters and Digges was herself the great-granddaughter of another Woodville sister, Catherine, wife of Humphrey Stafford, 2nd Duke of Buckingham. Another Southern immigrant descendant of the Duchess of Buckingham was Mrs. Alicia Arnold Ross of Maryland, wife of John Ross, cousin (via Lowes) of the Calverts, and great-grandmother of Francis Scott Key, author of “The Star-Spangled Banner” and of his sister, Anne Phoebe Charlton Key, wife of Chief Justice Roger Brooke Taney. John Alston of South Carolina, a first cousin once removed of John Nelson and also descended from Jacquette Woodville, Lady Strange, was a great-grandfather of both “signer” Thomas Lynch, Jr., of that state and painter and poet Washington Allston, a great-great granddaughter, Rebecca Motte Alston, married U.S. senator Robert Young Hayne, the orator who debated Daniel Webster in 1830. William Bladen, colonial publisher and attorney-general of Maryland, also descended from Lady Strange - via Fairfaxes and Sheffields - was an ancestor of Taskers, Lowndeses, Stodderts, Ewells, Gantts, Bowies, Dulanys and Ogles of Maryland. James Kinloch of South Carolina, son of a Scottish baronet and also descended from an illegitimate son of James V of Scots, was an ancestor of Kinlochs, Hugers, and Middletons among the “rice planters” of Charleston, and of Nelsons of Virginia. Ancestors of much smaller groups of noted Southerners include Thomas Wingfield of Virginia, a descendant of Queen Elizabeth Woodville via Greys, Willoughbys, Paulets and Cromwells; and another Scottish immigrant (also the son of a baronet and descendant of an illegitimate son of James V) - George Home of Virginia, the surveyor who trained George Washington.
 Thus we outline below a descent that links the Magna Charta and baronial opposition to English kings, the Italian Renaissance (Florence, Parma, the papacy, the Reformation and Counter-Reformation, and the Jesuits), late Plantagenet and Tudor kings, Anglicanism, the founding of Maine, and colonists to both New England and the South, whose own progeny includes “signers” (or their wives), statesmen, and one U.S. president (FDR). A bit of awe and wonder may not be amiss. In the following outline the descents from King John to the Cromwells, Farnese and Medici, including the two queens of France, follows the format used in the column on J. E. Oglethorpe and the kings of Italy (NEXUS 9:62-65). Dates are in years only (note that a few marriages were contracted when both parties were children), and generation numbers are from King John. The lines from colonial immigrants to Queen Elizabeth Woodville or her siblings follow the usual format of this column - the name and colony of the immigrant, together with a brief description of his career, if notable, followed by parents, one set of grandparents, great-grandparents, etc., back to the Woodville; as always, semi-colons separate generations.
1. John (“Lackland”), King of England (1167-1216, King 1199-1216) = (2) 1200 Isabel of Angoul#me(d. 1246)
2. Eleanor Plantagenet (ca. 1215-75) = (2) 1239 Simon de Montfort, 2nd Earl of Leicester (ca. 1208-65), the rebel leader and commander
3. Guy de Montfort, Count of Nola (ca. 1243-ca. 1288) = (1) Margherita Aldobrandeschi
4. Anastasia de Montfort, Countess of Nola = 1293 Romano Orsini, Count of Nola, Senator of Rome 1326
5. Roberto Orsini, Count of Nola (d. ca. 1350) Sueva del Balzo
6. Nicola Orsini, Count of Nola (1331-99) (1) Gorizia Sabrano
7. Sueva Orsini = 1381 Francesco del Balzo, Duke of Andria (ca. 1330-1404 or 1422)
8. Margherita del Balzo (1394-1469) = 1405 Pierre I of Luxembourg, Count of St. Pol (1390-1433)
9. Jacquette of Luxembourg (1415/6-72) = (2) ante 23 March 1436/7 Richard Woodville, 1st Earl Rivers (d. 1469)
10. Elizabeth Woodville (1437-92) = (1) Sir John Grey, d. 1460/1, (2) 1464 Edward IV, King of England (1442-83, King 1461-70, 1471-83). By (2) she was the mother of 11. Edward V, King of England (1470-83, King 1483) and 11. Richard Plantagenet, Duke of York (1473-83), the princes murdered in the Tower of London, and of 11. Elizabeth Plantagenet of York (1465/6-1502/3), Queen of Henry VII, King of England (1456/7-1509, King 1485-1509, the first Tudor monarch). 12. Henry VIII, King of England (1491-1547, King 1509-47), son of these last, was created “Defender of the Faith” by Pope Leo X, below, his fifth cousin once removed, and was excommunicated (for declaring himself “Supreme Head” of the Church of England) by Pope Paul III below, also a fifth cousin. For the descendants of Edward IV and Elizabeth Woodville see the Marquis of Ruvigny and Raineval The Blood Royal of Britain, Being a Roll of the Living Descendants of Edward IV and Henry VII, Kings of England, and James III, King of Scotland (1903) and Arthur C. Addington, The Royal House of Stuart, 3 vols. (1969-76).
10. Anthony Woodville, 2nd Earl Rivers = (1) Elizabeth Scales; (2) Mary FitzLewis
10. Jacquette Woodville = John Strange, 8th Baron Strange of Knokyn10. Catherine Woodville = (1) Henry Stafford, 2nd Duke of Buckingham; (2) Jasper Tudor, 1st Duke of Bedford, uncle of Henry VII, King of England; (3) Sir Richard Wingfield
7. Roberto Orsini, fl. 1372-89 (brother of Sueva) = Margherita Sanseverino
8. Piero Orsini, Count of Nola (d. 1420) =
9. Giovanella Orsini (1400-25/6) = 1418 Giacomo IV Caetani, Lord of Sermoneta (d. 1433)
10. Onorato III Caetani, Lord of Sermoneta (1419-79) 1437 Caterina Orsini of Gravina
11. Giovanella Caetani = Pier Luigi Farnese (d. 1487)
12. Alessandro Farnese, Pope Paul III (1468-1549, Pope 1534-49), who approved the decree establishing the Order of Jesuits (1540), introduced the Inquisition into Italy, and convened the Council of Trent (1545); patron of Michelangelo; founder of the ducal family of Parma (through his illegitimate son, Pier Luigi Farnese, Duke of Piacenza and Parma); d. unm.
12. Giulia (Julia) Farnese, mistress of Pope Alexander VI (Rodrigo Lanzol y Borja, italianized to Borgia, ca. 1431-1503, Pope 1492-1503) = Giulio Orsini of Bracciano
6. Anastasia Orsini (sister of Nicola) = 1342 Giordana Orsini, Lord of Monterotando, fl. 1339-67
7. Francesco Orsini, Lord of Manterotondo, fl. 1355-1404 = 1350 Costanza Annibaldeschi
8. Orso Orsini, Lord of Monterotondo, d. 1424 = Lucrezia Conti
9. Giacomo Orsini, Lord of Montewtondo, fl. 1425-82 = Maddalena Orsini, daughter of Carlo Orsmr, Lord of Bracciano (fl. 1417-45) & Paola Orsini, daughter of Giacomo Orsini, Count of Tagliacozzo (fl. 1398-1431) (& Isabella di Marzano), son of Giovanni Orsini, Lord of Tagliacozzo (fl. 1347-90) & Nicoletta Orsini, daughter of Genthe Orsini (fl. 1358) (& Gentilina ), son of Guido Orsini, Count of Soana (d. ca. 1348) (& Agostina della Ghemtdesca), son of Romano Orsini, Count of Nola & Anastasia de Montfort, above
10. Clarice Orsini (1450/51-88), a fourth cousin of Queen Elizabeth Woodville and her siblings = Lorenzo I de’ Medid, “the Magnificent” (1449-92), virtual ruler of the Florentine Republic, 1469-92, Renaissance patron
11. Giovanni de’ Medici, Pope Leo X (1475-1521, Pope 1513-21, a fifth cousin of Elizabeth Plantagenet, Queen of Henry VI), Renaissance patron, of Raphael especially, during whose papacy Martin Luther posted his 95 Theses at Wittenberg d. unm.
11. Piero de’ Medici (1471-1503, elder brother of Pope Leo X) = 1487 Alfonsina Orsini (1472-1520), daughter of Roberto Orsini, Count of Pacentro (d. 1476) (& Caterina Sanseverino), son of Carlo Orsini, Lord of Bracciano & Paola Orsini of Tagliacozzo, see above #9
12. Lorenzo II de’ Medici, Duke of Urbino (1492-1519) = 1518 Madeleine de la Tour d’Auvergne (d. 1519), a first cousin twice removed of both Mary, Queen of Scots and Henry IV, King of France
13. Catherine de’ Medici (1519-89, Regent of France, 1560-63) = 1533 Henry II. King of France (1518-59, King 1547-59). Catherine de’ Medici exerted considerable, often dominating influence during the reigns of her three sons (Francis II, Charles IX and Henry III, 1559-89).
11. Lucrezia de’ Medici (1470-post 1550, elder sister of Pope Leo X) = 1488 Jacopo (Giacomo) Salviati (1461-1533)
12. Maria Salviati (1499-1543) = 1516 Giovanni de’ Medici, “delle Bande Nere” (1498-1526), a cousin, condottiere (soldier) in the service of Florence and the papacy
13. Cosimo I de’ Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany (1519-74) = 1539 Leonora Alvarez de Toledo (1522-62), first cousin of Fernando Alvarez de Toledo, 3rd Duke of Alba, governor of the Spanish Netherlands
14. Francesco I Maria de’ Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany (1541-87) = (1) 1565 Joanna, Archduchess of Austria (1547-78), daughter of Ferdinand I, Holy Roman Emperor, & Anna of Bohemia and Hungary
15. Marie de’ Medici (1575-1642 Regent of France 1610-17) = 1600 Henry IV, King of France (1553-1610, King of Navarre from 1572 of France from 1589)
1. Sir Ferdinando Gorges (ca. 1565-1647), Lord Proprietor of the Province of Maine: Edward Gorges & Cecily Lygon; Edmund Gorges & Anne Walsh; Sir Edward Gorges & Mary Poyntz; Sir Anthony Poyntz & Elizabeth Huddersfield; Sir Robert Poyntz & Margaret Woodville; (illegitimate) Anthony Woodville, 2nd Earl Rivers, by Gwenlian Stradling.
2. Elizabeth Bosvile of Mass., wife of Roger Harlakenden and Herbert Pelham (ca. 1600-73), first treasurer of Harvard College: Godfrey Bosvile & Margaret Grevile; Sir Edward Grevile & Jane Grey; Lord John Grey & Mary Browne; Thomas Grey, 2nd Marquess of Dorset, & Margaret Wotton; Thomas Grey, 1st Marquess of Dorset, & Cecily Bonville; Sir John Grey & Elizabeth Woodville, later Queen of Edward IV.
3. Joshua Henshaw (ca. 1643-post 1701) of Mass.: William Henshaw & Katherine Houghton; Evan Houghton & Ellen Parker, Richard Houghton & Margaret Stanley, who was possibly illegitimate; Henry Stanley of Bickerstrath, Lancashire, whose wife was Margaret Stanley; Sir James Stanley & Anne Hart (parents of Henry); George Stanley, Baron Strange, & Joan Strange; John Strange, 8th Baron Strange of Knokyn, & Jacquette Woodville.
4. John Nelson (1654-1734) of Boston, fur trader, statesman, and his possible sister, Margaret Nelson of Virginia, wife of Rev. Thomas Teackle: Robert Nelson & Mary Temple, sister of Sir Thomas Temple, proprietor and governor of Nova Scotia; Sir John Temple & Dorothy Lee; Edmund Lee & Dorothy Browne; Hon. Anthony Browne & Mary Dormer, Anthony Browne, 1st Viscount Montagu, & Jane Radcliffe; Robert Radcliffe, 1st Earl of Sussex, & Margaret Stanley; Thomas Stanley, 2nd Earl of Deity, & Anne Hastings; George Stanley, Baron Strange, & Joan Strange, see #3 above.
5. John Jones (1708-72) of Boston: William Jones & Martha Smith; Cadwallader Jones & Elizabeth Creswick; Cadwallader Jones & Anne Bluet; John Bluet & Elizabeth Portman; Arthur Bluet & Joan Lancaster, Richard Bluet & Mary Chichester, John Bluet & Dorothy Blount; William Blount, 4th Baron Mountjoy & Dorothy Grey; Thomas Grey, 1st Marquess of Dorset, & Cecily Bonville, see #2 above.
6. Robert Traill (post 1715-1785) of N. H.: William Traill & Isabel Fea; William Traill & Barbara Balfour; George Balfour & Marjorie Baikie; Patrick Balfour & Barbara Moodie; Francis Moodie & Margaret Stewart, James Stewart of Graemsay & ___ (illegitimate) Robert Stewart. 1st Earl of Orkney, by Janet Robertson; (illegitimate) James V, King of Scots, by Eupheme Elphinstone; James IV, King of Scots & Margaret Tudor of England; Henry VII, King of England & Elizabeth Plantagenet of York.
7-9. Ursula St. Leger (ca. 1609-72) of Virginia, wife of Rev. Daniel Horsmanden Sir Warham St. Lager & Mary Hayward; Sir Anthony St Lager & Mary Scott; Sir Warham St Lager & Ursula Neville; George Neville, 3rd Baron Abergavenny, & Mary Stafford; Edward Stafford, 3rd Duke of Buckingham, & Eleanor Percy; Henry Stafford, 2nd Duke of Buckingham & Catherine Woodville. Warham Horsmanden of Charles City Co., Va., Ursula’s son, married Susanna Beeching and was the father of Mary Horsmanden, wife of Samuel Filmer and William Byrd I. Katherine St. Leger (d. ca. 1658) of Virginia, Ursula’s sister, married Thomas Colepepper (Culpeper) among their children was Frances Colepepper (Culpeper), wife of Samuel Stephens, governor of N.C., Sir William Berkeley, governor of Va., and Philip Ludwell, governor of N.C. and S.C. Mary St. Leger, another sister of Ursula, married William Codd and was the mother of St. Leger Codd (d. 1706/7) of Va. and Md.
10. Edward Digges (1621-75/6), governor of Virginia: Sir Dudley Digges, diplomat and judge, & Mary Kempe; Thomas Digges, mathematician, & Anne St. Lager, Sir Warham St Leger & Ursula Neville, see #7 above.
11. Thomas Wingfield (ca. 1670-1720) of Virginia: John Wingfield & Mary Owen; Sir John Wingfleld & Frances Cromwell; Edward Cromwell, 3rd Baron Cromwell, & Frances Rugge; Henry Cromwell, 2nd Baron Cromwell & Mary Paulet; John Paulet~, 2nd Marquess of Winchester, & Elizabeth Willoughby; Robert Willoughby, 2nd Baron Willoughby de Broke, & Dorothy Grey, who = (2) William Blount, 4th Baron Mountjoy, see #5 above.
12. George Home (1698-1760) of Virginia: Sir George Home, 3rd Bt., & Margaret Home; Sir Patrick Home, 1st Bt. & Jean Dalmahoy (parents of Margaret); Sir John Home & Margaret Stewart, John Stewart & Margaret Home; Francis Stewart, 1st Earl of Bothwell, & Margaret Douglas; John Stewart, Prior of Coldingham, & Jean Hepburn; (illegitimate) James V. King of Scots, see #6 above, by Elizabeth Carmichael.
13. William Bladen (1673-1718), colonial publisher, attorney-general of Maryland: Nathaniel Bladen & Isabella Fairfax; Sir William Fairfax Parliamentary general in the English Civil War, & Frances Chaloner; Sir Philip Fairfax & Frances Sheffield; Edmund Sheffield, 1st Earl of Mulgrave & Ursula Tyrwhit; John Sheffield, 2nd Baron Sheffield, & Douglas Howard; Edmund Sheffield, 1st Baron Sheffield, & Anne Vere; Sir Robert Sheffield & Jane Stanley; George Stanley, Baron Strange, & Joan Strange, see #3 above.
14. Alicia Arnold (1700-46) of Maryland, wife of John Ross: Michael Arnold, Jr. & Anne Knipe; Rev. Thomas Knipe, headmaster of Westminster School, & Anne Wolseley; Sir Thomas Wolseley & Elizabeth Zouche; Sir John Zouche & Isabel Lowe; Sir John Zouche & Mary Berkeley; Henry Berkeley, Baron Berkeley, & Catherine Howard; Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey, the poet & Frances Vere; Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk & Elizabeth Stafford; Edward Stafford, 3rd Duke of Buckingham, & Eleanor Percy, see #s7-9 above.
15. John Alston (1668-1719) of S.C.: William Alston & Thomasine Brooke; John Alston & Dorothy Temple; Sir John Temple & Dorothy Lee, see #4 above.
16. James Kinloch (ca. 1683-1757) of S.C.: Sir Francis Kinloch, 2nd Bt., & Mary Leslie; David Leslie, 1st Baron Newark, Parliamentary general in the English Civil War, & Joan Yorke; Patrick Leslie, 1st Baron Lindores, & Jean Stewart; Robert Stewart, 1st Earl of Orkney, see #6 above, & Janet Kennedy.
American daytime show The View, the Duchess claimed Bashir duped Diana into giving the intimate answers she did, in exactly the same way as he got pop star Michael Jackson talking in his recent programme.
During Bashir's interview with Diana, the Princess famously revealed "there were three people in this marriage" - a reference to her husband Prince Charles's relationship with Camilla Parker Bowles.
The Duchess said: "She never would have said all the things she said if it hadn't been for the way he tricked her. He lulled her into a comfort zone by being this wonderful magnanimous man and by saying 'I'm a family man as well' and got her to talk that way. And, of course, 'off the record' doesn't exist."
Bashir came under further fire on the show, which is co-hosted by TV journalist Meredith Vieira, for being "sneaky" by not showing the whole footage of his interview with Jackson.
The singer later released his own video footage of the interview which showed Bashir lulling him into a false sense of security by telling him how impressed he was with the love he has for his children.
The Duchess said: "I don't understand how Martin Bashir can sit there and say, 'I'm a family man, you're a family man. This is great', - and then Jackson says 'you tricked me'. I think I've got a tarnished view, coming from Britain where they are the most ruthless tabloid journalists in the world."
After the controversial interview was broadcast, Jackson, 44, said Bashir had told him that he was "the man who turned Diana's life around" and promised to put together an "honest and fair portrayal of my life".
But the "devastated" star described the final version of Living With Michael Jackson, which was watched by more than 14 million people in the UK alone, as a " salacious ratings chaser, designed to celebrate Martin Bashir" and a "travesty of the truth".
While some regarded Diana's interview with Bashir as amazingly honest, others saw it as a well-rehearsed and cynical piece of theatre, with the Princess laying bare almost every aspect of her life with his help.
The discovery that her husband was having an affair was " devastating", bringing on "rampant" bulimia and attempts to injure herself. Diana also called royal officials "the enemy" and questioned the Prince's suitability to be king.
Rumours about Bashir's role in Diana's life circulated at the time of the interview. Disgraced entertainer Michael Barrymore's wife Cheryl gave an insight into his relationship with Diana the year after their interview when she described Bashir as "Diana's unofficial envoy". He arranged for the Princess to meet the former game show host after he checked into a drug rehabilitation clinic.
Barrymore was also interviewed on TV by Bashir in 2001, as he tried to rescue his career after party guest Stuart Lubbock died during a drug-fuelled evening at the star's Essex home.
All of Mayberry turns out to welcome a truck carrying gold to Fort Knox as it passes through town. When Barney sneaks a closer look at the loot, however, he sees that there may not be as much to celebrate as everyone though.
Original airdate: 11/11/63