AUDET dit Lapointe was born about 1614 in Montmorillon, Poitiers, Poitou,
Kingdom of France.442 He
died on December 9, 1700 in Montmorency, Quebec, New France.442|
Spouse: Vincente Reine LEROY. Innocent AUDET dit Lapointe and Vincente Reine LEROY were married on February 13, 1633 in Montmorillon, Poitiers, Poitou, Kingdom of France.442 Children were: Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr..
Innocent AUDET dit Lapointe was born on April 16, 1689 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 He died on February 5, 1774 in Québec City, Québec, British Territory.124 Parents: Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. and Madeleine DESPRES.
Spouse: Genevieve LEMELIN. Innocent AUDET dit Lapointe and Genevieve LEMELIN were married on November 12, 1710 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 Children were: Madeleine AUDET dite Lapointe.
Jacques AUDET was born about 1800. He died.
Jean Baptiste AUDET was born on July 29, 1707 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France. He was baptized on July 29, 1707 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.443 Godparents were Jean Baptiste Audet dit Lapointe and Marie Anne Delaunay. He died. Parents: Nicolas AUDET Jr. and Marie-Louise CHABOT.
Spouse: Marie-Anne JOANNE. Jean Baptiste AUDET and Marie-Anne JOANNE were married on November 18, 1726 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.444 Children were: Laurent AUDET dit Lapointe, Marie Louise AUDET dit Lapointe.
Jean-Baptiste AUDET dit Lapointe was born on November 17, 1675 in Ste-Famille, Île-d'Orléans, Montmorency, Québec, New France.124 He died on November 12, 1728 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 Parents: Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. and Madeleine DESPRES.
Spouse: Marie-Louise GODBOUT. Jean-Baptiste AUDET dit Lapointe and Marie-Louise GODBOUT were married on April 16, 1708 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 Children were: Pierre AUDET dit Lapointe.
Laurent AUDET dit Lapointe was born on August 16, 1738 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France. He was baptized on August 17, 1738 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.445 Godparents were Joseph Roberge and Marie Jeanne Joanne. He died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDET and Marie-Anne JOANNE.
Spouse: Marguerite COULOMBE. Laurent AUDET dit Lapointe and Marguerite COULOMBE were married on October 10, 1763 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.446 Children were: Henri AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr..
Madeleine AUDET dite Lapointe was born on April 14, 1717 in Montmorency, Quebec, New France.124 She died. Parents: Francois AUDET dit Lapointe and Marguerite BERNARD.
Spouse: Marc DUFRESNE. Marc DUFRESNE and Madeleine AUDET dite Lapointe were married on November 24, 1738 in St-Laurent, Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 Children were: Marie Magdeleine DUFRESNE, Louis DUFRESNE, Pierre Francois DUFRESNE, Marie Louise DUFRESNE.
Madeleine AUDET dite Lapointe was born on December 28, 1724 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 She died on February 25, 1763 in Boucherville, Quebec, British Territory.124 Parents: Innocent AUDET dit Lapointe and Genevieve LEMELIN.
Marie AUDET dite Lapointe was born on September 4, 1682 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 She died. Parents: Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. and Madeleine DESPRES.
Spouse: Maurice CREPEAU. Maurice CREPEAU and Marie AUDET dite Lapointe were married on February 6, 1702 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.447 Children were: Geneveive CREPEAU, Louise CREPEAU.
Marie Louise AUDET dit Lapointe was born about 1740 in St-Laurent, Montmorency, Quebec, New France.448 She died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDET and Marie-Anne JOANNE.
Spouse: Louis COULOMBE III. Louis COULOMBE III and Marie Louise AUDET dit Lapointe were married on October 10, 1757 in St-Laurent, Montmorency, Quebec, New France.448 Children were: Ambroise COULOMBE.
Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. was born on July 11, 1637 in St-Pierre-de-Maille, Poitou, Kingdom of France.449 He died on December 9, 1700 in Île-d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.449 Parents: Innocent AUDET dit Lapointe and Vincente Reine LEROY.
Spouse: Madeleine DESPRES. Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. and Madeleine DESPRES were married on September 15, 1670 in Ste-Famille, Île-d'Orléans, Montmorency, Québec, New France.449 Children were: Nicolas AUDET Jr., Pierre AUDET, Jean-Baptiste AUDET dit Lapointe, Marie AUDET dite Lapointe, Francois AUDET dit Lapointe, Innocent AUDET dit Lapointe, Genevieve AUDET dite Lapointe.
Nicolas AUDET Jr. was born on September 21, 1672 in Ste-Famille, Île-d'Orléans, Montmorency, Québec, New France.450 He died on October 22, 1751 in St-François, Rivère-du-Sud, Montmagny, Québec, New France. He was buried on October 24, 1751 in St-François, Rivère-du-Sud, Montmagny, Québec, New France.451 Parents: Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. and Madeleine DESPRES.
Pierre AUDET was born on June 22, 1674 in Ste-Famille, Île-d'Orléans, Montmorency, Québec, New France.124 He died on May 14, 1715 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 He was buried on May 15, 1715 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France. Parents: Nicolas AUDET dit Lapointe, Sr. and Madeleine DESPRES.
Pierre AUDET dit Lapointe was born on July 9, 1726 in St-Jean, Île d'Orléans, Quebec, New France.124 He died. Parents: Jean-Baptiste AUDET dit Lapointe and Marie-Louise GODBOUT.
Scholastique AUDET was born about 1835. She died.
Marie-Anne AUDETTE was born about 1893. She died.
Alphonsine AUDON dit Rocheford was born on October 24, 1849 in Quebec, Canada East.455,456 She lived in St-Chrysostome, PQ, Canada in 1874. She lived in Coventry, RI in 1888. Came to Coventry with husband and children in 1888 when she was 40. She lived in Harris, Coventry, RI after 1889. She lived in The United States of America after 1890. She died on March 18, 1911 in Harris, Coventry, RI.343,455 Died of Pulmonary Tuberculosis. She was buried in St. Joseph's Cemetery, Arctic, West Warwick, RI. Left sextion from Gough Ave. Second row towards Gough Ave from corner of Gough and West St entrances. Halfway through row facing Gough Ave. She has Ancestral File Number 17. She was a Housewife. In 1900 could not read, write, or speak English. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ.
Spouse: Joseph S. CHATELLE. Joseph S. CHATELLE and Alphonsine AUDON dit Rocheford were married on January 7, 1874 in St-Chrysostome, PQ, Canada.457 Children were: Marie Délia CHATELLE, Angelina CHATELLE, Rose Anne CHATELLE, CHATELLE, Joseph F. CHATELLE, Israel CHATELL, CHATELLE, CHATELLE, Alexandrina CHATELLE.
Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. was born about 1698 in La-Rochelle, Kingdom of France.458 He died on January 23, 1761 in Montréal, Canada, British Territory.458 He has Ancestral File Number 272. Parents: Bernard ODON Sr. and Therese FORTIER de La Rochelle.
Spouse: Marie-Josephte DESFORGES dite St-Maurice. Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Marie-Josephte DESFORGES dite St-Maurice were married on January 7, 1726 in Montréal, Québec, New France.458 Children were: Simon Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, III.
Edmond AUDON dit Rochefort336 was born about 1830. He died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ.
Spouse: Marie-Adeleine FIFFRE. Edmond AUDON dit Rochefort and Marie-Adeleine FIFFRE were married about 1855.
Isaie AUDON dit Rochefort was born about 1826. He died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ.
Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Sr. was born on July 31, 1784 in Montréal, Québec, British Territory.458 He died. He has Ancestral File Number 68. Parents: Simon Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, III and Agathe LAMOUCHE.
Spouse: Catherine GUÉRIN. Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Sr. and Catherine GUÉRIN were married on April 25, 1803 in St-Joachim, Châteauguay, Quebec, Lower Canada.458 Children were: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr..
Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. was born between July 19, 1801 and July 18, 1802 in Lower Canada.459,460 Calculated by age at death. He died on July 18, 1860 in St-Chrysostome, Quebec, Canada East.461 He has Ancestral File Number 34. He was also known as Eli B. Rocheford.462 He was buried in St-Chrysostome, PQ, Canada. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Sr. and Catherine GUÉRIN.
Spouse: Caroline BÉTOURNÉ. Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ were married on November 4, 1823 in Châteauguay, Quebec, Lower Canada.458 Children were: Isaie AUDON dit Rochefort, Edmond AUDON dit Rochefort, Noé AUDON dit Rochefort, Roumald AUDON dit Rochefort, Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, III, Alphonsine AUDON dit Rocheford.
Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, III was born about 1844. He died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ.
Noé AUDON dit Rochefort was born about 1835. He died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ.
Roumald AUDON dit Rochefort was born about 1839. He died. Parents: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Caroline BÉTOURNÉ.
Simon Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, III was born on July 4, 1734 in Montréal, Québec, New France.458 He died. He has Ancestral File Number 136. Parents: Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, Jr. and Marie-Josephte DESFORGES dite St-Maurice.
Spouse: Agathe LAMOUCHE. Simon Bernard AUDON dit Rochefort, III and Agathe LAMOUCHE were married on July 22, 1765 in Montréal, Québec, British Territory.458 Children were: Jean Baptiste AUDON dit Rochefort, Sr..
Charlotte AUGER was born in 1794.463 She died in 1872.463 She was Half-Native American.
Spouse: Jean Baptiste GOUIN Sr.. Jean Baptiste GOUIN Sr. and Charlotte AUGER were married on September 13, 1852 in St-Gabriel-de-Brandon, Berthier, Québec, Canada East.463 Married long after their children were born. But they could not get married in the church until the 1st wife died. On the marriage record it lists the 3 children as being their children. Children were: Michel GOUIN, Marguerite GOUIN, Jean Baptiste GOUIN Jr..
Hector B. AUGER was born on July 28, 1924.148 He died on February 17, 1991.148
Henri AUGER was born on September 6, 1917 in Lyster, PQ, Canada.465 He died.
Joseph AUGER was born about 1785. He died.
Walter AUGER was born on September 1, 1939.467 He died on May 15, 1981.467
Clara AUGEROT was born on May 29, 1912 in Bronx, New York City, NY.100 She died on March 15, 1960 in Harrison, NY.100
King Philippe II AUGUSTE de France was born on August 21, 1165 in Gonesse, Kingdom of France.469 From September 18, 1180 to July 14, 1223 he was a King of France. In declining health, Louis VII had him crowned and anointed at Rheims by the Archbishop William Whitehands on 1 November 1179. From father King Louis VII's death. His reign was characterized by a gigantic advance of the French monarchy. Before his time the King of France reigned only over the Ile de France and Berri, and had no communication with the sea. To this patrimony Philip II added Artois, Amienois, Valois, Vernandois, a large portion of Beauvaisis, Normandy, Maine, Anjou, Touraine, and a part of Poitou and Saintonge. His bailiffs and seneschals established the royal power firmly in those countries. Paris became a fortified city and attracted to its university students from different countries. Thanks to the possession of Dieppe, Rouen, and certain parts of Saintonge, the French monarchy became a maritime and commercial power, and Philip invited foreign merchants to France. Flanders, Ponthieu, and Auvergne became subject fiefs, supervised by agents of the king. He exercised a sort of protectorate over Champagne and Burgundy. Brittany was in the hands of Pierre de Dreux, a Capetian of the younger branch. "History", writes M. Luchaire, "does not present so many, such rapid, and such complete changes in the fortune of a State". Philip Augustus did not interfere in episcopal elections. In Normandy, where the Plantagenets had assumed the custom of directly nominating the bishops, he did not follow their example. Guillaume Le Breton, in his poem the "Philippide", makes him say: "I leave to the men of God the things that pertain to the service of God." He favoured the emancipation of communes, desiring to be liked by the middle classes of the districts he annexed. He often exacted a tax in exchange for the communal charter. But he did not allow the communes to infringe on the property of clerics or the episcopal right of jurisdiction. At Noyen he intervened formally in behalf of the bishop, who was threatened by the commune. He undertook a campaign in defence of the bishops and abbots against certain feudal lords whom he himself desired to humiliate or weaken. In 1180, before he was king, he undertook an expedition into Berri to punish the Lord of Charenton, the enemy of the monks, and into Burgundy where the Count of Chalon and the Lord of Beaujeu were persecuting the Church. In 1186, on the complaint of the monks, he took possession of Chatillon-sur-Seine, in the Duchy of Burgundy, and forced the duke to repair the wrongs he had committed against the Church. In 1210 he sent troops to protect the Bishop of Clermont, who was threatened by the Count of Auvergne. But on the other hand, in virtue of the preponderance which he wished royalty to have over feudalism, he exacted of the bishops and abbots the performance of all their feudal duties, including military service; although for certain territories he was the vassal of the bishops of Picardy, he refused to pay them homage. Moreover, he declared with regard to Manasses, bishop of Orléans, that the royal court was entitled to judge at the trials of bishops, and he made common cause with lay feudalism in the endless discussions regarding the province of ecclesiastical tribunals, which at the beginning of the thirteenth century were disposed to extend their jurisdiction. An ordinance issued about 1205 at the instance of the king, executed in Normandy and perhaps elsewhere, stipulated that in certain cases lay judges might arrest and try guilty clerics, that the right of asylum of religious buildings should be limited, that the Church might not excommunicate those who did business on Sunday or held intercourse with Jews, and that a citizen having several children should not give more than half of his estate to that one of his sons who was a cleric. Finally he imposed on the clergy heavy financial exactions. He was the first king who endeavoured to compel clerics to pay the king a tenth of their income. In 1188 the archdeacon Peter of Blois defeated this claim, but in 1215 and 1218 Philip renewed it, and by degrees the resistance of the clergy gave way. Philip, however, was pious in his own way, and in the advice which St. Louis gave to his son he said that Philip, because of "God's goodness and mercy would rather lose his throne than dispute with the servants of Holy Church". Thus the reputation left by Philip II was quite different from that of Philip IV, or Frederick II of Germany. He never carried out towards the Church a policy of trickery or petty vexations, on the contrary he regarded it as his collaborator in the foundation of French unity. In April 1182, Philip expelled all Jews from the demesne and confiscated their goods. In 1181, Philip began a war with the Count of Flanders, Philip of Alsace. Philip managed to counter the ambitions of the count by breaking his alliances with Henry I, Duke of Brabant, and Philip of Heinsberg, Archbishop of Cologne. In July 1185, the Treaty of Boves confirmed to the king the possession of the Vermandois, Artois, and Amiénois. In 1184, Stephen I of Sancerre and his Brabançon mercenaries ravaged the Orléanais. Philip defeated him with the aid of the Confrères de la Paix. Philip also began to war with the Henry II of England, who was also Count of Anjou and Duke of Aquitaine in France. Two years of combat (1186-1188) followed, but the situation remained unchanged. Philip initially allied with Henry's young sons, Richard and John, who were in rebellion against their father. However, news of the fall of Jerusalem to Saladin, followed quickly by the death of Henry, diverted attention from the Franco-English war. Philip was close friends with all of Henry's sons and he used them to foment rebellion against their father, but turned against both Richard and John after their respective accessions to the throne. With Henry the Young King and Geoffrey of Brittany he maintained friendship until their deaths. Indeed, at the funeral of Geoffrey, he was so overcome with grief that he had to be forcibly restrained from casting himself into the grave. In May 1200, Philip signed the Treaty of Le Goulet with Richard's successor John. The treaty was meant to bring peace to Normandy by settling the issue of the boundaries of the duchy and the terms of John's vassalage for it and Anjou, Maine, and Touraine. John agreed to heavy terms, but Philip in turn recognised John as king, formally abandoning Arthur I of Brittany, whom he had thitherto supported, and recognised John's suzerainty over the Duchy of Brittany. To seal the treaty, a marriage between Blanche of Castile, John's niece, and Louis the Lion, Philip's son, was contracted. This did not stop the war, however. In 1202, disaffected patrons petitioned the French king to summon John to answer their charges and, when the English king refused, Philip dispossessed him of his French lands. Within two years, most of Normandy and the Angevin lands, including much of Aquitaine, had been conquered. The war, called the "War of Bouvines," continued for the next decade until Philip won a decisive victory at Bouvines (1214) over a coalition of forces that included the Emperor Otto IV and Ferdinand, Count of Flanders. Philip went on the Third Crusade (1189-1192) with Richard I of England (1189-99) and the Holy Roman Emperor, Frederick I Barbarossa (1155-90). His army left Vézelay on July 1, 1190. At first the French and English crusaders traveled together, but the armies split at Lyons, as Richard decided to go by sea, and Philip took the overland route through the Alps to Genoa. The French and English armies were reunited in Messina, where they wintered together. On March 30, 1191 the French set sail for the Holy Land and Philip arrived on May 20. He then marched up to Acre which was already besieged by a lesser contingent of crusaders and started to construct large siege equipments before Richard arrived in June 8 (see Siege of Acre). By the time Acre surrendered on July 12, Philip was severely ill with dysentery which reduced his crusading zeal. Ties with Richard were further strained after the latter acted in a haughty manner after Acre had fallen. More importantly, the siege resulted in the death of Philip of Alsace, who held the county of Vermandois proper; an event that threatened to derail the Treaty of Gisors which Philip had orchestrated to isolate the powerful Blois-Champagne faction. Philip decided to return to France to settle the issue of succession in Flanders, a decision that displeased Richard, who said, "It is a shame and a disgrace on my lord if he goes away without having finished the business that brought him hither. But still, if he finds himself in bad health, or is afraid lest he should die here, his will be done." So on July 31, 1191 the French army of 10,000 men (along with 5,000 silver marks to pay the soldiers) remained in Outremer under the command of Hugh III, duke of Burgundy. Philip and his cousin Peter of Courtenay, count of Nevers, made their way to Genoa and from there returned to France. This decision to return was also fuelled by the realization that with Richard campaigning in the Holy Land, English possessions in northern France (Normandy) would be open for attack. After Richard's delayed return home after the Third Crusade, war between England and France would ensue over possession of English-controlled territories in modern-day France. Philip II Augustus would play a significant role in one of the greatest centuries of innovation in construction and in education. With Paris as his capital, he had the main thoroughfares paved, built a central market, Les Halles, continued the construction begun in 1163 of the Gothic Notre-Dame de Paris Cathedral, constructed the Louvre as a fortress and gave a charter to the University of Paris in 1200. Under his guidance, Paris became the first city of teachers the medieval world had known. In 1224, the French poet Henry d'Andeli wrote of the great wine tasting competition that Philip II Augustus commissioned The Battle of the Wines. He died on July 14, 1223 in Mantes, Kingdom of France.470 He was buried in St-Denis Basilica, St-Denis, France. He has Ancestral File Number 94480798. He was also known as Dieudonné. As a boy. Was saved from a serious illness after a pilgrimage made by his father to the tomb of Thomas à Becket. His strife with Henry II of England in concert with the sons of that monarch, Henry, Richard, and John, resulted in 1189 in the Treaty of Azay-sur-Cher, which enhanced the royal power in the centre of France. The struggle with the Plantagenets was the ruling idea of Philip II's whole policy. Richard Coeur de Lion having become King of England, 6 July 1189, was at first on amicable terms with Philip. Together they undertook the Third Crusade, but quarreled in Palestine, and on his return Philip II accused Richard of having attempted to poison him. As Richard had supported in Sicily the claims of Tancred of Lecce against those of the Emperor Henry VI, the latter resolved to be avenged. Richard, having been taken captive on his return from the Crusade by the Duke of Austria, was delivered to Henry VI, who held him prisoner. Philip II sent William, Archbishop of Reims, to Henry VI to request that Richard should remain the captive of Germany or that he should be delivered to Philip as his prisoner. Without loss of time Philip reached an agreement with John Lackland, Richard's brother. Normandy was delivered up by a secret treaty and John acknowledged himself Philip's vassal. But, when in February 1194, Richard was set free by Henry VI, John Lackland became reconciled with him and endless conflict followed between Richard and Philip. On 13 January 1199, Pope Innocent III imposed on them a truce of five years. Shortly after this Richard died. Subsequently Philip defended against John, Richard's successor, the claims of the young Arthur of Brittany, and then those of Hugh de Lusignan, Count of La Marche, whose betrothed had been abducted by John. The war between Philip and John, interrupted by the truces imposed by the papal legates, became a national war; and in 1206 John lost his possessions in central France. Philip was sometimes displeased with the pontifical intervention between France and the Plantagenets, but the prestige of Innocent III forced him to accept it. Protracted difficulties took place between him and the pope owing to the tenacity with which Innocent III compelled respect for the indissolubility of even royal marriages. Another question which at first caused discord between Philip II and Innocent III, and regarding which they had later a common policy, was the question of Germany. Otto of Brunswick, who was Innocent III's candidate for the dignity of emperor, was the nephew of Richard and John Lackland. This was sufficient to cause Philip to interfere in favour of Philip of Suabia. They formed an alliance in June, 1198, and when Philip of Suabia was assassinated in 1208 Philip put forward the candidacy of Henry of Brabant. However, the whole of Germany rallied to Otto of Brunswick, who became emperor as Otto IV, and in 1209 Philip feared that the new emperor would invade France. But Otto IV quarrelled with Innocent III and was excommunicated and the pope by an unexpected move called upon Philip for subsidies and troops to aid him against Otto. They agreed to proclaim as emperor Frederick of Hohenstaufen, the future Frederick II, Philip giving Frederick 20,000 "marcs" to defray the cost of his election (November 1212). Thus was inaugurated the policy by which France meddled in the affairs of Germany and for the first time the French king claimed, like the pope, to have a voice in the imperial election. The accord established between Innocent and Philip with regard to the affairs of Germany subsequently extended to those of England. Throughout his reign Philip dreamed of a landing in England. As early as 1209 he had negotiated with the English barons who were hostile to John Lackland, and in 1212 with the Irish and the Welsh. When John lackland subjected to cruel persecution the English bishops who, in spite of him, recognized Stephen Langton as Archbishop of Canterbury. Innocent III in 1212 placed England under interdict, and the legate, Pandulphus, declared that John Lackland had forfeited his throne. Then Philip, who received at his court all the exiles from England, consented to go to England in the name of Innocent III to take away the crown from John Lackland. It was to be given to his son, the future Louis VIII. On 22 May, 1213, the French expedition was to embark at Gravelines, when it was learned that John Lackland had become reconciled with Rome, and some months later he became a vassal of the pope. Thus failed, on the eve of its realization, the project of the French invasion of England. But the legate of Innocent III induced Philip to punish Ferrand, Count of Flanders, who was the ally of all the enemies of the king. At the battle of Bouvines (27 July 1214) Ferrand, who supported Otto IV, was taken prisoner. This battle is regarded as the first French national victory. Philip II, asserting that he had on both sides two great and terrible lions, Otto and John, excused himself from taking part in the Crusade against the Albigenses. He permitted his son Louis to make two expeditions into Languedoc to support Simon de Montfort in 1215, and Amaury de Montfort in 1219, and again in 1222 he sent Amaury de Montfort two hundred knights and ten thousand foot soldiers under the Archbishop of Bourges and the Count of La Marche. He foresaw that the French monarchy would profit by the defeat of the Albigenses. Parents: King Louis VII CAPET of the Franks and Adèle DE BLOIS de Champagne.
Spouse: Queen Isabelle de Hainaut. King Philippe II AUGUSTE de France and Queen Isabelle de Hainaut were married on April 28, 1180 in Bapaume, France.62,206 His marriage with her, the niece of the Count of Flanders, the conflicts which he afterwards sustained against the latter, and the deaths of the Countess (1182) and Count of Flanders (1185), increased the royal power in the north of France. He married her in order to inherit Artois. As Count Baldwin rightly claimed to be a descendant of Charlemagne, the chroniclers of the time saw in this marriage a union of the Carolingian and Capetian dynasties. Though she received extravagant praise from certain annalists, she failed to win the affections of Philip due to her inability to provide him with an heir. Meanwhile, King Philip in 1184, was waging war against Flanders, and angered at seeing Baldwin support his enemies, he called a council at Sens for the purpose of repudiating her. Robert, the king's uncle, successfully interposed. Finally, on 5 September 1187, she gave birth to the needed heir, the future King Louis VIII of France. Children were: King Louis VIII CAPET of the Franks, Count of Artois, CAPET, CAPET.
Spouse: Queen Ingeburga. King Philippe II AUGUSTE de France and Queen Ingeburga were married in 1193.201 She was the sister of Canute VI, King of Denmark. As he immediately desired to repudiate her, an assembly of complaisant barons and bishops pronounced the divorce, but Ingeburga appealed to Rome. Even after the death of his wife Agnes, Philip persisted that Rome should pronounce his divorce from Ingeburga, whom he held prisoner at Etampes. Rome refused and Philip dismissed the papal legate (1209). In 1210 he thought of marrying a princess of Thuringia, and in 1212 renewed his importunities for the divorce with the legate, Robert de Courçon. Then, in 1213, having need of the aid of the pope and the King of Denmark, he suddenly restored Ingeburga to her station as queen.
Spouse: Queen Agnès Maria D'ANDECHS de Méranie. King Philippe II AUGUSTE de France and Queen Agnès Maria D'ANDECHS de Méranie were married in June 1196 in The Kingdom of France.199 He married her despite the remonstrances of Pope Celestine III, and having imprisoned Ingeburga. She was the daughter of a Bavarian nobleman. Pope Innocent III, recently elected, called upon him to repudiate Agnes and take back Ingeburga, and on the king's refusal the legate, Peter of Capua, placed the kingdom under an interdict (1198). Most of the bishops refused to publish the sentence. The Bishops of Paris and Senlis, who published it, were punished by having their goods confiscated. At the end of nine months Philip appeared to yield; he feigned reconciliation with Ingeburga, first before the legate, Octavian, and then before the Council of Soissons (May 1201), but he did not dismiss Agnes de Méran. She died in August 1201, and Innocent III consented to legitimize the two children she had borne the king. Children were: Princess Marie de France, Count Philippe HUREPEL I, of Boulogne.
Egis AUNSSON62 was born about 530 in Sweden. He died. He has Ancestral File Number 1,585,124,756,307,968. Parents: Aun JORUNDSSON and (Jorundsson).
Angelique AUTIN was born on August 9, 1691 in Rivière-Ouelle, Kamouraska, Québec, New France.15 She died. She has Ancestral File Number 3215. Parents: François AUTIN and Marie Anne BOUCHER.
François AUTIN was born about 1660 in The Kingdom of England.15 He died. He has Ancestral File Number 6430.
Jean François AUTIN was born about 1685. He died.
Marie Judith AUVRAY was born in 1636 in Dieppe, Rouen, Normandie, Kingdom of France.11 She died in 1681.11 She has Ancestral File Number A2965.
Francoise Marie AUZOU was born in 1620 in St-Germain, Bernay, Rouen, Normandie, Kingdom of France.14 She died. She has Ancestral File Number 3153.
Anna AVERY was born on May 7, 1792 in Plainfield, CT.471 She died. Parents: John AVERY and Elizabeth TRACY.
Glibert M. AVERY was born on March 10, 1794 in Plainfield, CT.471 He died. Parents: John AVERY and Elizabeth TRACY.
Jabez Tracy AVERY was born on August 11, 1797 in Bridgewater, NY.471 He died. Parents: John AVERY and Elizabeth TRACY.
John AVERY was born on July 2, 1762 in North Stonington, Connecticut Colony.471 He died.
John Franklin AVERY was born on February 26, 1790 in Plainfield, CT.471 He died. Parents: John AVERY and Elizabeth TRACY.
Zipporah AVERY was born on November 2, 1787 in Plainfield, CT.471 She died. Parents: John AVERY and Elizabeth TRACY.
AVITUS113 was born about 415. She died. She has Ancestral File Number 792,562,377,981,955.
Madeleine AVRARD10 was born in 1570 in Mortagne, Orne, Kingdom of France.472,473 She has Ancestral File Number 10087. She died in Mortagne, Perche, Normandie, Kingdom of France.4 Probably Mathurine's mother.
Spouse: Eustache ROBIN. Eustache ROBIN and Madeleine AVRARD were married about 1595 in Orne, Mortagne-au-Perche, Normandie, Kingdom of France.474 Marriage year assumed. Children were: Mathurine Madeleine ROBIN dit Boule.
Madeleine-Agnés AVRARD was born in 1546 in Caën, Calvados, Normandie, Kingdom of France.4 She died. She has Ancestral File Number 20171.
AXFORD was born about 1875. He died. Parents: DeKalb AXFORD and Lucretia Ann DURKEE.
DeKalb AXFORD was born about 1840. He died.