Kenelm Winslow1

M, b. 1635, d. 1715
     Kenelm Winslow married Mercy Worden, daughter of Peter Worden and Mary (Winslow or Sears ?).1 Kenelm Winslow was born in 1635.1 He died in 1715.1

Citations

  1. [S170] NE Marriages Prior, Torrey, Clarence A. , p.829.

Joseph Severance1

M, b. 1650
     Joseph Severance was born in 1650.1 He married Martha Worden, daughter of Peter Worden and Mary (Winslow or Sears ?), in 1676 at Salisbury/Yarmouth.1

Citations

  1. [S170] NE Marriages Prior, Torrey, Clarence A. , p.661.

Margaret Grice

F, b. circa 1569, d. circa 1612
     Margaret Grice was born circa 1569 at Warrington, Lancashire, England. She married Peter Worden, son of Robert Werden and Isabel Worthington, circa 1603. Margaret Grice died circa 1612 at England.

Child of Margaret Grice and Peter Worden

Isabel Worthington1

F, b. circa 1564
     Isabel Worthington was born circa 1564. She was baptized after 1564 at Standish Church.2 She was the daughter of Peter Worthington and Isabel Anderton.3,2 Isabel Worthington married Robert Werden, son of William Werden, before 1569.

Children of Isabel Worthington and Robert Werden

Citations

  1. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 127, 171-175, 283.
  2. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families.
  3. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 127, 136-139.
  4. [S592] Beorge L. Bolton, Worden Origins, p.15.
  5. [S592] Beorge L. Bolton, Worden Origins, p. 15.

William Werden1

M, d. circa 1574
     William Werden died circa 1574 at Clayton, Lancashire, England.1

Children of William Werden

Citations

  1. [S592] Beorge L. Bolton, Worden Origins, p. 15.

William Werden

M, d. 1562
     William Werden was the son of William Werden. William Werden died in 1562.

William Werden1

M, b. 1569, d. 1642
     William Werden was born in 1569.1 He was the son of Robert Werden and Isabel Worthington.1 William Werden died in 1642.1

Citations

  1. [S592] Beorge L. Bolton, Worden Origins, p. 15.

James Werden1

M, d. after 1602
     James Werden was the son of Robert Werden and Isabel Worthington.1 James Werden died after 1602.1

Citations

  1. [S592] Beorge L. Bolton, Worden Origins, p.15.

Peter Worthington1

M, b. circa 1514, d. 19 September 1577
     Peter Worthington was born circa 1514 at of Blainscough, Lancanshire, England.1,2 He was the son of Richard Worthington and Agnes Rishton.3 Peter Worthington married Isabel Anderton.4 Peter Worthington died on 19 September 1577 at bur. Standish Church 20 Sep 1577.1

Child of Peter Worthington and Isabel Anderton

Citations

  1. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 127, 136-139.
  2. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 901.
  3. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 127, 131-135.
  4. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families.

Isabel Anderton1

F, d. circa 1573
     Isabel Anderton was born at of Euxton, Lancanshire.1 She married Peter Worthington, son of Richard Worthington and Agnes Rishton.1 Isabel Anderton died circa 1573 at bur Standish Church, Lancanshire, England.1,2 She was buried on 12 October 1573 at Standish, Lancashire.2

Child of Isabel Anderton and Peter Worthington

Citations

  1. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families.
  2. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 901.

Agnes Rishton1,2,3

F, b. after 1470, d. after 1556
     Agnes Rishton was born after 1470.1 She was the daughter of Nicholas Rushton Esq. and Margaret Radcliffe.4 Agnes Rishton married Richard Worthington at 2nd - bet 1505-1513.1,5 Agnes Rishton died after 1556 at prob Blainscough, Lancaster.1

Child of Agnes Rishton and Richard Worthington

Citations

  1. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 127, 131-135.
  2. [S594] Thomas Dunham Whitaker, History of Parish of Whalley, p. 298.
  3. [S595] Chetham Society, Lancaster and Chester, p. 57.
  4. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 132.
  5. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 902.

Richard Worthington1

M, d. 22 December 1526
     Richard Worthington was born at of Blainscough, Lancashire, England.1 He married Agnes Rishton, daughter of Nicholas Rushton Esq. and Margaret Radcliffe, at 2nd - bet 1505-1513.1,2 Richard Worthington died on 22 December 1526 at Blainscough, Lancashire, England.1

Child of Richard Worthington and Agnes Rishton

Citations

  1. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 127, 131-135.
  2. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 902.

Nicholas Rushton Esq.1,2

M, b. after 1454, d. 3 May 1508
     Nicholas Rushton Esq. was born after 1454 at of Dunkenhalgh.1,3,4 He was the son of Henry Rushton and Agnes Sherburne.5,3 Nicholas Rushton Esq. married Margaret Radcliffe on 20 June 1471; marriage deed 20 June 1471.2 Nicholas Rushton Esq. died on 3 May 1508.1,2 Reference: Dunkenhalgh Deeds c. 1200-1600 edited by G.A. Stocks and James Tait, Printed for the Chetham Society 1921 p. 34 and 90.

Child of Nicholas Rushton Esq. and Margaret Radcliffe

Citations

  1. [S593] Philip Michael Worthington, Worthington Families, p. 119, 132.
  2. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 902.
  3. [S594] Thomas Dunham Whitaker, History of Parish of Whalley, p. 298.
  4. [S595] Chetham Society, Lancaster and Chester, p.57.
  5. [S594] Thomas Dunham Whitaker, History of Parish of Whalley, p.298.

Margaret Radcliffe

F, d. 6 July 1528
     Margaret Radcliffe was born at of the Tower. She married Nicholas Rushton Esq., son of Henry Rushton and Agnes Sherburne, on 20 June 1471; marriage deed 20 June 1471.1 Margaret Radcliffe died on 6 July 1528.

Child of Margaret Radcliffe and Nicholas Rushton Esq.

Citations

  1. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 902.

Agnes Sherburne1,2,3

F, d. after 1471
     Agnes Sherburne was born. She was the daughter of Richard Sherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancashire.4 Agnes Sherburne married Henry Rushton on 26 March 1448 at contract; Contracted in Marriage 1448.5,6 Agnes Sherburne died after 1471.1

Child of Agnes Sherburne and Henry Rushton

Citations

  1. [S594] Thomas Dunham Whitaker, History of Parish of Whalley, p.298.
  2. [S595] Chetham Society, Lancaster and Chester, p.57.
  3. [S608] William and J. Brownbill, eds. Farrer, "Victoria History of the County of Lancaster", v.6 p.420.
  4. [S596] Unknown author, History of Lancashire, p. 420.
  5. [S594] Thomas Dunham Whitaker, History of Parish of Whalley, p. 298.
  6. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 902.

Henry Rushton1

M, d. before 1490
     Henry Rushton was born at of Dunkenenhalgh.1 He married Agnes Sherburne, daughter of Richard Sherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancashire, on 26 March 1448 at contract; Contracted in Marriage 1448.1,2 Reference: Dunkenhalgh Deeds c. 1200-1600, edited by G.A. Stocks and James Tait, printed for the Chetham Society, 1921 p. 34 & 90.

"A History of Lancashire" VCH v. 6 p. 420. Henry Rushton died before 1490; ( and before 1490.)1,2

Child of Henry Rushton and Agnes Sherburne

Citations

  1. [S594] Thomas Dunham Whitaker, History of Parish of Whalley, p. 298.
  2. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 902.

Richard Sherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancashire1,2

M, d. 1441
     Richard Sherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancashire was born. He was the son of Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs. and Agnes Harrington.3,4,5 Richard Sherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancashire was buried in 1441 at Ascension Day, Mitton, Lancashire.6 He died in 1441.7

Child of Richard Sherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancashire

Citations

  1. [S597] Unknown author, History of the Family of Sherburne, p. 12, 13,16.
  2. [S608] William and J. Brownbill, eds. Farrer, "Victoria History of the County of Lancaster", v.6 p. 420.
  3. [S207] Charlemagne V.III, Buck and Beard , p. 248.
  4. [S608] William and J. Brownbill, eds. Farrer, "Victoria History of the County of Lancaster", v. 6 p.420.
  5. [S598] Royal Descents, Roberts, Gary Boyd , p. 416.
  6. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 826.
  7. [S596] Unknown author, History of Lancashire, p. 420.

Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs.1,2

M, b. 12 October 1381, d. 29 May 1441
     Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs. was born on 12 October 1381 at Stonyhurst, Lancashire, England.1 He was the son of Richard deBayley (?) of Stonyhurst, Lancaster.3 Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs. married Agnes Harrington on 4 August 1391.4 Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs. died on 29 May 1441 at Stonyhurst, Lancashire, England, at age 59.1

Child of Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs. and Agnes Harrington

Citations

  1. [S207] Charlemagne V.III, Buck and Beard , p. 248.
  2. [S608] William and J. Brownbill, eds. Farrer, "Victoria History of the County of Lancaster", v.6 p.420.
  3. [S600] Edward Baines, County Palatine &Duch of Lancaster, p. 23-24.
  4. [S598] Royal Descents, Roberts, Gary Boyd , p. 416.
  5. [S608] William and J. Brownbill, eds. Farrer, "Victoria History of the County of Lancaster", v. 6 p.420.

Agnes Harrington1

F
     Agnes Harrington married Richard Sherburne (formerly) deBayley (alias) deSherburne of Stonyhurst, Lancs., son of Richard deBayley (?) of Stonyhurst, Lancaster, on 4 August 1391.1 Agnes Harrington died at Will dated 3 Nov 1344.2 Reference: "Who were the parents of Richard Sherburne's wife Agnes, and of Isabel (Sherburne) Towneley and Agnes (Sherburne) Rishton?" by Douglas Hickling, 24 May 2004.

Citations

  1. [S598] Royal Descents, Roberts, Gary Boyd , p. 416.
  2. [S613] Douglas Richardson, Magna Carta Ancestry, p. 826.

NN---- of Bavaria1

F
     NN---- of Bavaria was the daughter of Theodo II Duke of Bavaria and Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I).2 NN---- of Bavaria married Godefried Count of Alamannia.

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 262/45.
  2. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 262/46.

Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I)1

F
     Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I) married Theodo II Duke of Bavaria. Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I) was born. She was the daughter of Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks.2,1

Child of Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I) and Theodo II Duke of Bavaria

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 262/46.
  2. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 262/46 and 303/47.

Theodo II Duke of Bavaria1

M, d. 716
     Theodo II Duke of Bavaria married Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I), daughter of Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks. Theodo II Duke of Bavaria died in 716.

Child of Theodo II Duke of Bavaria and Regintrude (bastard dau of Dagobert I)

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 262/46.

Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks1,2

M, b. 602, d. 639
     Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks was born in 602.1 He was the son of Clothaire II King of Neustria, King of Franks and Haldetrude.3 Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks was Crowned in 622; 622 to 628 King of Austrasia and 628 to 639 King of Franks. He died in 639.1

Child of Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks

Child of Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks

Child of Dagobert I King of Austrasia, King of Franks

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 262/46 and 303/47.
  2. [S599] Ian Wood, Merovingian Kingdoms, p. 348, 357.
  3. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/48.
  4. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/46-47.

Clothaire II King of Neustria, King of Franks1,2

M, b. 584, d. 629
     Clothaire II King of Neustria, King of Franks was Crowned in 584; 584 King of Neustria and 613-628 King of Franks.

Signed the "Perpetual Constitution", 614/615 an early Magna Charta. He was born in 584.1 He was the son of Chilperic I King of Neustria and Fredegunde.3 Clothaire II King of Neustria, King of Franks married Haldetrude. Clothaire II King of Neustria, King of Franks died in 629.1

Child of Clothaire II King of Neustria, King of Franks and Haldetrude

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/48.
  2. [S599] Ian Wood, Merovingian Kingdoms, p.348, 355.
  3. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/49.

Chilperic I King of Neustria1

M, d. 584
     Chilperic I King of Neustria was the son of Clothaire I King of Soissons, King of Orleans, King of France.2 Chilperic I King of Neustria married Fredegunde.1 Chilperic I King of Neustria died in 584.1

Child of Chilperic I King of Neustria and Fredegunde

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/49.
  2. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/50.

Fredegunde1

F, b. 543, d. 597
     Fredegunde married Chilperic I King of Neustria, son of Clothaire I King of Soissons, King of Orleans, King of France.1 Fredegunde was born in 543.1 She died in 597.1

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/49.

Clothaire I King of Soissons, King of Orleans, King of France1

M, d. circa 539
     Clothaire I King of Soissons, King of Orleans, King of France was the son of Clovis I the Great, King of Salic Franks, King of France.2 Clothaire I King of Soissons, King of Orleans, King of France was Crowned in 511; King of Soissons, 511; King of Orleans, 524; King of France 558-561. He died circa 539.1 He died circa 561.

Child of Clothaire I King of Soissons, King of Orleans, King of France

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/50.
  2. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/51, 349/51.

Clovis I the Great, King of Salic Franks, King of France1

M, b. 496, d. 511
     Clovis I the Great, King of Salic Franks, King of France was born circa 466; Clovis inherited his father's kingdom in 481, at which time he unified the Salian and Ripurian Franks. In 486 he defeated the Roman general Syagrius who ruled northern Gaul out of Soissons. By 493 he married the Burgundian princess Clotilda. In 496, after defeating the Alamanni, he was baptized, thus becoming the first Christian ruler of post-Roman Gaul. By 506 the Alamanni were subdued, and the next year Clovis finished his expansion by taking Aquitaine from the weak Visigothic king Alaric II. On Clovis' death in 511, the kingdom was split between Chlodomer (Orleans), Childebert (Paris), Chlotar (Soissons), and Theuderic (Metz). The history of the Franks was written about a century after the time of Clovis by Gregory, bishop of Tours. The following extracts give some notion of this valuable source, upon which a great part of Our knowledge of the Merovingian period rests
The Incident of the Vase at Soissons
At this time [A.D. 486] the army of Clovis pillaged many churches, for he was still sunk in the errors of idolatry. The soldiers had borne away from a church, with all the other ornaments of the holy ministry, a vase of marvelous size and beauty. The bishop of this church sent messengers to the king, begging that if the church might not recover any other of the holy vessels, at least this one might be restored. The king, bearing these things, replied to the messenger: "Follow thou us to Soissons, for there all things that have been acquired are to be divided. If the lot shall give me this vase, I will do what the bishop desires."
When be had reached Soissons, and all the booty had been placed in the midst of the army, the king pointed to this vase, and said: "I ask you, O most valiant warriors, not to refuse to me the vase in addition to my rightful part," Those of discerning mind among his men answered, "O glorious king, all things which we see are thine, and we ourselves are subject to thy power; now do what seems pleasing to thee, for none is strong enough to resist thee." When they had thus spoken one of the soldiers, impetuous, envious, and vain, raised his battle-axe aloft and crushed the vase with it, crying, "Thou shalt receive nothing of this unless a just lot give it to thee." At this all were stupefied.
The king bore his injury with the calmness of patience, and when he had received the crushed vase he gave it to the bishop's messenger, but be cherished a hidden wound in his breast. When a year had passed he ordered the whole army to come fully equipped to the Campus Martius and show their arms in brilliant array - But when he had reviewed them all he came to the breaker of the vase, and said to him, "No one bears his arms so clumsily as thou ; for neither thy spear, nor thy sword, nor thy ax is ready for use." And seizing his ax, he cast it on the ground. And when the soldier had bent a little to pick it up the king raised his hands and crushed, his head with his own ax. "Thus," he said, "didst thou to the vase at Soissons."
The Conversion of Clovis to Christianity
[Clovis took to wife Clotilde, daughter of the king of the Burgundians. Now Clotilde was a Christian. When her first son was born] she wished to consecrate him by baptism, and begged her husband unceasingly, saying, I , The gods whom thou honorest are nothing they cannot help themselves nor others; for they are carved from stone, or from wood, or from some metal. The names which you have given them were of men, not of gods, - like Saturn, who is said to have escaped by flight, to avoid being deprived of his power by his son; and like Jupiter himself, foul perpetrator of all uncleanness. . . . What power have Mars and Mercury ever had ? They are endowed with magical arts rather than divine power.
"The God who should be worshiped is he who by his word created from nothingness the heavens and the earth, the sea and all that in them is; he who made the sun to shine and adorned the sky with stars; who filled the waters with creeping things, the land with animals, the air with winged creatures; by whose bounty the earth is glad with crops, the trees with fruit, the vines with grapes; by whose hand the human race was created; whose bounty has ordained that all things should give homage and service to man, whom he created."
But when the queen had said these things, the mind of Clovis was not stirred to believe. He answered: "By the will of our gods all things are created and produced. Evidently your god can do nothing, and it is not even proved that he belongs to the race of gods."
Meantime- the faithful queen presented her son for baptism. She had the church adorned with tapestry, seeking to attract by this splendor him whom her exhortations had not moved. But the child whom they called Ingomer, after he had been born again through baptism, died in his white baptismal robe. Then the king reproached the queen bitterly. , if the child had been consecrated in the name of my gods he would be alive still. But now, because he is baptized in the name of your god, he cannot live."
After this another son was born to him, and called in baptism Clodomir. He fell very ill. Then the king said: "Because he, like his brother, was baptized in the name of Christ he must soon die." But his mother prayed, and by God's will the child recovered.
The queen unceasingly urged the king to acknowledge the true God, and forsake idols. But he could not in any wise be brought to believe until a war broke out with the Alemanni. Then he was by necessity compelled to confese what he had before willfully denied.
It happened that the two armies were in battle and there was great slaughter. Clovis' army was near to utter destruction. He saw the danger; his heart Was stirred; he was moved to tears, and he raised his eyes to heaven, saying - , Jesus Christ, whom Clotilde declares to be the son of the living God, who it is said givest aid to the oppressed and victory to those who put their hope in thee, I beseech the glory of thy aid. If thou shalt grant me victory over these enemies and I test that power which people consecrated to thy name say they have proved concerning thee, I will believe in thee and be baptized in thy name. For 1 have called upon my gods, but, as 1 have proved, they are far removed4 from my aid. So I believe that they have no power, for they do not succor those who serve them. Now 1 call upon thee, and I long to believe in thee -all the more that may escape my enemies."
When he had said these things, the Alemanni turned their backs and began to flee. When they saw that their king was killed, they submitted to the sway of Clovis, saying: "We wish that no more people should perish. Now we are thine." When the king had forbidden further war, and praised his soldiers, he told the queen how he had won the victory by calling on the name of Christ.
Then the queen sent to the blessed Remigius, bishop of the city of Rheims, praying him to bring to the king the gospel of salvation. The priest, little by little and secretly, led him to believe in the true God, maker of heaven and earth, and to forsake idols, which could not help him nor anybody else.
But the king said: "Willingly will I hear thee, O father; but one thing is in the way - that the people who follow me are not content to leave their gods. I will go and speak to them according to thy word."
When be came among them, the power of God went before him, and before he had spoken all the people cried out together: " We cast off mortal gods, 0 righteous king, and we are ready to follow the God whom Remigius tells us s immortal."
These thin-s were told to the bishop. He was filled with joy, and ordered the font to be prepared. The streets were shaded with embroidered hangings ; the churches were adorned with white tapestries, the baptistery was set in order, the odor of balsam spread around, candles gleamed, and all the temple of the baptistery was filled with divine odor. . . . Then the king confessed the God omnipotent in the Trinity, and was baptized in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost, and was anointed with the sacred chrism with the sign of the cross of Christ. Of his army there were baptized more than three thousand.
From the accounts translated in J. H. Robinson, Readings in European History, (Boston: Ginn, 1905), pp. 51-55. He was baptized in 496; Baptism of Clobis by St. remy 496 AD;

Now a new people appeared on the scene, a pagan warrior tribe called the Franks. In the late 400's, they were led by a chief called Clovis, a pagan but married to a Christian wife, Clotilda. His wife and Bishop Remi (remember him?) spoke to him about the Christian faith, but he showed no particular signs of interest until one day when he was fighting a battle against the Alemanni, and was badly outnumbered and apparently about to lose the battle. He took a vow that if he won, he would turn Christian. The tide of battle turned, and he won. Two years later, he kept his vow and was baptized by Remi at Rheims on Christmas Day, 496, together with about 3000 of his followers. (Rheims became the traditional and "proper" place for a French king to be crowned, as we learn from the story of Joan of Arc. It remained so until the French Revolution.) Now Clovis was converted to the Athanasian (or orthodox, or catholic) faith rather than the Arian, and this fact changed the religious history of Europe. The clergy he brought to his court were catholic, and when the Franks as a whole became Christians, which did not happen overnight, they became catholic Christians, meaning in this context that they were Athanasian rather than Arian, and accepted the belief that it was God himself, and not a particularly prominent angel, who came down from heaven and suffered for our salvation. During the preceding century, the Arians had had a near-monopoly on military power, and now this was no longer true. The conversion of the Franks brought about the conversion of the Visigoths, and eventually (about 300 years later) the empire of Charlemagne and the beginning of the recovery of Western Europe from the earlier collapse of government and of city life under the impact of plague, lead poisoning, currency inflation, confiscatory taxation, multiple invasions, and the assorted troubles of the Dark Ages.


St. Remigius and the demons

As noted above, Clot(h)ilda, a Christian princess of Burgundy, married the pagan Clovis, King of the Franks, thus preparing the way for his baptism by Remi in 496, and for the conversion of the Franks. Their great-grandaughter, Bertha, married the pagan Ethelbert, King of Kent, thus preparing the way for his baptism by Augustine of Canterbury in 601, and for the eventual conversion of southeast England. Bertha and Ethelbert's daughter, Ethelburga, married the pagan Edwin, King of Northumbria, thereby preparing the way for his baptism by Paulinus in 627, and for the eventual conversion of many in the North of England. He was the son of Childeric I.2 Clovis I the Great, King of Salic Franks, King of France died in 511.

Child of Clovis I the Great, King of Salic Franks, King of France

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/51.
  2. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/52.

Childeric I1

M, b. circa 436, d. 481
     Childeric I was born circa 436.1 He was the son of Mérovée King Salic Franks.2 Childeric I was Crowned in 458; King of Franks 458-481. He died in 481.1

Child of Childeric I

Citations

  1. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/52.
  2. [S189] Royalty for Comm., Stuart, Roderick W. , 303/53.