Louis I De Bourbon

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Child of Louis I De Bourbon and Mary of Avesnes

Mary of Avesnes

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was De Bourbon.

Child of Mary of Avesnes and Louis I De Bourbon

Mahaut of Chatillon

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was De Valois.

Children of Mahaut of Chatillon and Charles De Valois

Blanche De Valois

F, b. 1316, d. 1348
Father*Charles De Valois b. 1270, d. 1325
Mother*Mahaut of Chatillon
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namebefore 1342As of before 1342,her married name was of Bohemia.

Charles IV of Bohemia

M
     Charles IV (Czech: Karel IV., German: Karl IV, Latin: Carolus IV; 14 May 1316 – 29 November 1378), born Wenceslaus (Václav), was the second king of Bohemia from the House of Luxembourg, and Holy Roman Emperor.

He was the eldest son and heir of John the Blind, who died on 26 August 1346, thus Charles inherited the County of Luxembourg and the Kingdom of Bohemia. On 2 September 1347 Charles was crowned as the king of Bohemia.

On 11 July 1346 Prince-electors had elected him King of the Romans (rex Romanorum) in opposition to Emperor Louis IV. Charles was crowned on 26 November 1346 in Bonn. After his opponent had died, he was re-elected in 1349 (17 June) and crowned (25 July) King of the Romans. In 1355 he was also crowned King of Italy on 6 January and Holy Roman Emperor on 5 April. With his coronation as King of Burgundy, delayed until 4 June 1365, he became the personal ruler of all the kingdoms of the Holy Roman Empire.1 Holy Roman Emperor.

Citations

  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_IV,_Holy_Roman_Emperor.

Isabeau of Bavaria

F, b. circa 1371, d. 24 September 1435
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Name17 July 1385As of 17 July 1385,her married name was de France.

Child of Isabeau of Bavaria and Charles VI de France

King Henry V of England

M, b. 1387, d. 31 August 1422
     Henry V (1386–87[1][2] – 31 August 1422) was King of England from 1413 until his death. From an unassuming start, his military successes in the Hundred Years' War, culminating with his famous victory at the Battle of Agincourt, saw him come close to uniting the realms of England and France under his rule.

Henry was born in the tower above the gatehouse of Monmouth Castle, son of Henry of Bolingbroke, later Henry IV, and sixteen-year-old Mary de Bohun. Two dates are suggested: 9 August or 16 September, in either 1386 or 1387.[1][2] At the time of his birth during the reign of Richard II, Henry was not in line to succeed to the throne, preceded by the king and possibly another collateral line of heirs.

Upon the exile of Henry's father in 1398, Richard II took the boy into his own charge and treated him kindly. The young Henry accompanied King Richard to Ireland, and while in the royal service, he visited the castle at Trim in Meath, the ancient meeting place of the Irish Parliament. In 1399, the Lancastrian usurpation brought Henry's father to the throne and Henry was recalled from Ireland into prominence as heir to the kingdom of England. He was created Prince of Wales at his father's coronation. He was created Duke of Lancaster on 10 November 1399, the third person to hold the title that year. His other titles were Duke of Cornwall, Earl of Chester, and Duke of Aquitaine. A contemporary record notes that during that year Henry spent time at The Queen's College, Oxford, under the care of his uncle Henry Beaufort, the Chancellor of the university.[3]

From October 1401, the administration was conducted in his name.[citation needed] Less than three years later, Henry was in command of part of the English forces—he led his own army into Wales against Owain Glyndwr and joined forces with his father to fight Harry Hotspur at Shrewsbury in 1403.[4] It was there that the sixteen-year-old prince was almost killed by an arrow which became stuck in his face. An ordinary soldier might have died from such a wound, but Henry had the benefit of the best possible care. Over a period of several days John Bradmore, the royal physician, treated the wound with honey to act as an antiseptic, crafted a special tool to screw into the broken arrow shaft and thus extract the arrow without doing further damage, and then flushed the wound with alcohol. The operation was successful, but it left Henry with permanent scars which would serve as evidence of his experience in battle.[5]1

Child of King Henry V of England and Catherine De Valois

Citations

  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_V_of_England

Thomas Nevill

M, b. circa 1480, d. 1542
Father*George Nevill b. 1440, d. 20 Sep 1492
Mother*Margaret Fenne b. 1444, d. 28 Sep 1485
     Thomas Nevill was Speaker of the House of Commons of England between February 1515 - December 1515.1

Citations

  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Nevill

Richard Nevill

M, b. before 1485, d. circa 1515
Father*George Nevill b. 1440, d. 20 Sep 1492
Mother*Margaret Fenne b. 1444, d. 28 Sep 1485

Jane Nevill

F, b. before 1485, d. circa 1538
Father*George Nevill b. 1440, d. 20 Sep 1492
Mother*Margaret Fenne b. 1444, d. 28 Sep 1485
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameMay 1510As of May 1510,her married name was Pole.

Henry Pole

M, b. circa 1492, d. 9 January 1539
     1st Baron Montagu. Henry Pole, 1st Baron Montagu (c. 1492 – 9 January 1539) was most famous as one of the peers in the trial of Anne Boleyn. He was the oldest son of Margaret, Countess of Salisbury (godmother to Lady Mary Tudor) and Sir Richard Pole. His brother, Reginald Cardinal Pole, became the last Catholic Archbishop of Canterbury under Queen Mary I.

In May 1510, Henry married Lady Jane Neville, daughter of George Nevill, 4th Baron Bergavenny and Margaret Fenne. They had the following children:

Catherine Pole (born before 1520 – 23 September 1576) married Francis Hastings, 2nd Earl of Huntingdon.
Thomas Pole (d. 1526), married Elizabeth Wingfield.
Henry Pole (1521-1542), married Margaret Neville.
Winifred Pole (b.1525), married firstly Thomas Hastings, son of George Hastings, 1st Earl of Huntingdon, and secondly, Thomas Barrington of Barrington Hall. By Thomas Winifred had the following children: Catherine married 1584 to William Bourchier, great-grandson of John Bourchier, 2nd Baron Berners; a son of Catherine and William was Sir John Bourchier a regicide of King Charles I of England; Sir Francis Barrington; John Barrington.
In November 1538, Henry along with his wife, his wife's brother Edward Neville and other relatives were arrested on a charge of treason by King Henry VIII, though Thomas Cromwell had previously written that they had "little offended save that he is of their kin." Reginald Pole was not among them, as he was in exile at the time, due to his opposition of King Henry's divorce from Catherine of Aragon. They were committed to the Tower of London, and on 9 January 1539 with the exception of Geoffrey Pole, Henry's brother, they were beheaded (Neville had been beheaded earlier on 8 December 1538). Henry Courtenay, 1st Marquess of Exeter was also arrested along with his wife and 11-year old son (his wife would be released two years later while their son spent 15 years in the Tower until his release by Queen Mary on 3 August 1553). Ten days after Henry's arrest, his mother, the Countess Margaret of Salisbury, was also arrested and questioned by William Fitzwilliam, Earl of Southampton, and Thomas Goodrich, Bishop of Ely. They reported to Thomas Cromwell that although they had "travailed with her" for many hours she would "nothing utter", and they were forced to conclude that either her sons had not made her a sharer in their "treason", or else she was "the most arrant traitress that ever lived." She was not to live long. On 27 May 1541 she too was beheaded in the Tower of London.

In essence the execution of the Pole family was the continuation by Henry VIII of his father's programme of eliminating possible contenders for the throne. Margaret Pole was the last Plantagenet remaining alive after the battles and aftermath of the Wars of the Roses: this direct female-line descent from the previous ruling dynasty, combined with the family's firm Catholic allegiance, made her and her sons a grave potential threat to Tudor rule.1

Citations

  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Pole,_1st_Baron_Montagu.

Elizabeth Nevill

F
Father*George Nevill b. 1440, d. 20 Sep 1492
Mother*Margaret Fenne b. 1444, d. 28 Sep 1485
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Covert.
Married NameHer married name was Berkeley.

Edward Nevill

M, b. circa 1526, d. 10 February 1588
Father*Edward Neville b. 1471, d. 12 Jan 1538
Mother*Eleanor Windsor b. 1479, d. 5 Mar 1531
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationEdward Nevill was also known as Neville.
     7th Baron Bergavenny. Edward Nevill, de facto 7th Baron Bergavenny (c. 1526 – 10 February 1588) was a de facto English peer.

The son of Sir Edward Nevill, he was considered to have succeeded to the Barony upon the death of Henry Nevill, 6th Baron Bergavenny, his first cousin, although by modern doctrine he did not hold that title.

He married (1) Katherine Brome, with whom he had the following children:

Edward Nevill, 8th Baron Bergavenny (c.1550–1622)
Francis Nevill
George Nevill
Henry Nevill
Margaret Nevill
Grisel Nevill
Mary Nevill
He married (2) Grisold Hughes.1

Citations

  1. [S369] Encyclopedia website, by compilation, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edward_Neville,_5th_Baron_Abergavenny.

Frances Neville

M, b. 1519, d. 18 October 1599
Father*Edward Neville b. 1471, d. 12 Jan 1538
Mother*Eleanor Windsor b. 1479, d. 5 Mar 1531

Winifred Loss

F, d. before 1561
Father*Hugh Loss
Name TypeDateDescription
Married Namebefore 1561As of before 1561,her married name was Neville.

Hugh Loss

M

Child of Hugh Loss

Elizabeth Bacon

F, d. 1621
Father*Sir Nicholas Bacon b. c 1543, d. 1624
Mother*Anne Cooke
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameMay 1578As of May 1578,her married name was Neville.

Sir Nicholas Bacon

M, b. circa 1543, d. 1624
  • Sir Nicholas Bacon married Anne Cooke.
  • Sir Nicholas Bacon was born circa 1543.
  • He died in 1624.
     1st Baronet.

Child of Sir Nicholas Bacon and Anne Cooke

Anne Cooke

F
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was Bacon.

Child of Anne Cooke and Sir Nicholas Bacon

Edmund Whyte

M

Child of Edmund Whyte

Sir Henry D'Oyly

M

Child of Sir Henry D'Oyly and Jane Elwy

Jane Elwy

F
Father*John Elwy
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was D'Oyly.

Child of Jane Elwy and Sir Henry D'Oyly

John Elwy

M

Child of John Elwy

Henry D'Oyly

M
Father*Edmund D'Oyly of Shatsom b. 1570, d. c 1612
Mother*Catherine Neville b. 7 May 1570, d. 1620

Robert Buxton

M, b. February 1589, d. 17 January 1611

Child of Robert Buxton and Elizabeth D'Oyly

William Pert

M

John Buxton

M, b. 1608, d. 1660
Father*Robert Buxton b. Feb 1589, d. 17 Jan 1611
Mother*Elizabeth D'Oyly b. Jun 1591

John D'Oyly

M, b. 1592
Father*Edmund D'Oyly of Shatsom b. 1570, d. c 1612
Mother*Catherine Neville b. 7 May 1570, d. 1620
Name TypeDateDescription
Name VariationJohn D'Oyly was also known as Doyle.

Mary Dempsey

F, b. 1600
Name TypeDateDescription
Married NameHer married name was D'Oyly.