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Pharaoh Smendis I Nesbanebdjed Meryamun of Egypt1

d. 1043 B.C.
     . Uknown.2 He died 1043 B.C..3 Pharaoh at 21st Dynasty, 3rd Intermediate Period, Tanis, eastern Nile River delta, Egypt, 1069-1043 B.C..4,5 He proclaimed himself king, ruling from the Delta, after Ramesses XI died 1070 B.C..2 He was recognized as pharaoh, and cooperated with, by the high priests of Amon who held the real power in Upper Egypt 1070-1069 B.C..4 He was the successor of Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt; Pharaoh.6,7 His Throne name: "Hedj-kheper-re Setep-en-re" meant "Bright is the Manifestation of Re, Chosen of Re."2 Pharaoh Smendis I Nesbanebdjed Meryamun of Egypt was his origins are obscure and seems to have consolidated his position by marrying a daughter of the Pharaoh Ramesses XI.2 His birth name and epithet: "Nes-ba-neb-djed Mery-amun" meant "He of the Ram, Lord of Mendes, Beloved of Amun."2 Also called Smendes Greek.2 Also called Nesbenebded.4 Sources: 1. Bury, J.B., Cook, S.A. and Adcock, F.E. 'The Cambridge Ancient History' Vol.III, pp.253 ; 2. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.881, chart. ; 3. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. Pharaoh Smendis I Nesbanebdjed Meryamun of Egypt was buried in Tanis, eastern Nile River delta, Egypt. He was evidently buried at Tanis, as shown by a piece of his funerary equipment found here.4 He was founder of the 21st dynasty, who permanently established the capital at Tanis, in the northeast Nile River delta (while high priests of Amon ruled Thebes and Upper Egypt) at Egypt.4

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 178.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 179.
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Smendes (k. of Egy.).
  5. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 174.
  6. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 168.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 166.

Princess Maatkare of Egypt1

b. 1070 B.C., d. 1045 B.C.
Princess Maatkare of Egypt|b. 1070 B.C.\nd. 1045 B.C.|p274.htm#i15303|High Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt|b. 1105 B.C.\nd. 1032 BC|p273.htm#i6155|Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt|b. 1085 B.C.\nd. 1055 B.C.|p274.htm#i6156|High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt|d. 1070 B.C.|p274.htm#i6202|Hrere of Egypt|b. 1130 B.C.|p52.htm#i6212|Pharaoh Ramesses X. of Egypt|b. 1120 B.C.\nd. 1064 B.C.|p274.htm#i6157|Baktwernel of Egypt|b. 1119 B.C.|p147.htm#i16691|
FatherHigh Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt1 b. 1105 B.C., d. 1032 BC
MotherQueen Henuttawy I of Egypt1 b. 1085 B.C., d. 1055 B.C.
     . She apparently chose to be buried with her pet monkey, whose mummy was for a long time mistakenly thought to be a child. As a "God's Wife" and dedicated to celibacy, the presence of this mummy caused quite a bit of unwarranted comment.1 She died 1045 B.C..1 She was installed in the office of the High Priestesshood of Thebes by her father who was himself High Priest before becoming King 1065 B.C..1 High Priestess of Amun at Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt, 1065-1045 B.C..1 Divine Adoratrice at Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt, 1065-1045 B.C..1 Princess of Egypt (XXI) at Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt, 1065-1045 B.C..1 God's Wife of Amun at Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt, 1065-1045 B.C..1 She was born 1070 B.C.. She was the daughter of High Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt and Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt.1 Princess Maatkare of Egypt was the daughter of Pinedjem I and Henuttawy I.2

Citations

  1. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 103.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 177.

Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt1

b. 1085 B.C., d. 1055 B.C.
Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt|b. 1085 B.C.\nd. 1055 B.C.|p274.htm#i6156|Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt|b. 1120 B.C.\nd. 1064 B.C.|p274.htm#i6157|Baktwernel of Egypt|b. 1119 B.C.|p147.htm#i16691|Pharaoh Ramesses X. of Egypt|b. 1140 B.C.\nd. 1098 B.C.|p274.htm#i6159|Tiye of Egypt|b. 1136 B.C.|p52.htm#i6160|Pharaoh Ramesses X. of Egypt|b. 1140 B.C.\nd. 1098 B.C.|p274.htm#i6159|Tiye of Egypt|b. 1136 B.C.|p52.htm#i6160|
FatherPharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt2,3 b. 1120 B.C., d. 1064 B.C.
MotherBaktwernel of Egypt2 b. 1119 B.C.
     Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt was buried in Deir al-Bahri cache.4 She died 1055 B.C.. She was thought to have been around thirty-five when she died.4 Queen of Egypt (XXI) 1070 B.C..4 She married High Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt, son of High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt and Hrere of Egypt, 1081 B.C.5,4,2,6 Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt was the daughter of Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt and Baktwernel of Egypt.2,3 Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt was born 1085 B.C..2 She was the mother of High Priest of Amun Menkheperre Hemnetjertepyenamun of Egypt; the son of Pinedjem I and Henuttawy I.7 Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt was the mother of High Priest of Amun and Pharaoh Psusennes I of Egypt; the son of Pinedjem I and Henuttawy I.7 Sources: 2. Bury, J.B., Cook, S.A. and Adcock, F.E. 'The Cambridge Ancient History' Vol.III, pp.253-254. ; 3. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. ; 4. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.160. The most recent historical source (3) makes her a daughter of Ramesses XI rather than Smendis I. Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt was a daughter of Ramesses XI.8 She was the mother of Princess Maatkare of Egypt; the daughter of Pinedjem I and Henuttawy I.7 Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt was the mother of High Priest of Amun Masaherta of Egypt; the son of Pinedjem I and Henuttawy I.7

Family

High Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt b. 1105 B.C., d. 1032 BC
Children

Citations

  1. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 425-110.
  2. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 167.
  4. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 64.
  5. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 423-110.
  6. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 175.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 177.
  8. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 176.
  9. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 157.
  10. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 103.

Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt1

b. 1120 B.C., d. 1064 B.C.
Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt|b. 1120 B.C.\nd. 1064 B.C.|p274.htm#i6157|Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt|b. 1140 B.C.\nd. 1098 B.C.|p274.htm#i6159|Tiye of Egypt|b. 1136 B.C.|p52.htm#i6160|Pharaoh Ramesses I. of Egypt|b. 1160 B.C.\nd. 1104 B.C.|p274.htm#i6161|Baktwernel ?||p52.htm#i6162|Pharaoh Ramesses I. of Egypt|b. 1160 B.C.\nd. 1104 B.C.|p274.htm#i6161|Baktwernel ?||p52.htm#i6162|
FatherPharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt2 b. 1140 B.C., d. 1098 B.C.
MotherTiye of Egypt2 b. 1136 B.C.
     Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt died 1064 B.C.. He was the predecessor of Pharaoh Smendis I Nesbanebdjed Meryamun of Egypt; Pharaoh.3,4 Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt had the service of Herihor, High Priest of Amun in Thebes, as Vizier 1080 B.C..5 He was the predecessor of High Priest of Amun Herihor Siamun Hemnetjertepyenamun of Egypt; High Priest of Amun.5,4 Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt married Baktwernel of Egypt, daughter of Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt and Tiye of Egypt, 1086 B.C; Siblings.2 Pharaoh at 20th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1098-1070 B.C..6,7 Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt was born 1120 B.C..2 He was the son of Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt and Tiye of Egypt.2 Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt was the father of Queen Henuttawy I of Egypt; a daughter of Ramesses XI.8 Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 4, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.9 His Throne name, Men-maat-re Setep-en-ptah, means "The Justice of Re Remains, Chosen of Ptah."9 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.643-657. ; 3. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.872, chart. ; 4. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. His actual name was 'Khaem.wasetmen.maai.re'Setep.en.ptah Ra.messe' and he was the Pharoah of Egypt (XX Dynasty) from about 1094 to 1064 BC. He was the last of the Ramesside pharoahs although at least one of the early pharoahs of the XXI dynasty had a Ramesside name. The compiled genealogies of the subsequent several generations (1) are impossible to reconcile with the historical information available (2), the primary problem appearing to be that the genealogies of the Tanite pharoahs of the XXI dynasty and the High Priests of Amun at Thebes appear to have been scrambled. Herein is one amateur's attempt to untangle them. His epithet, Kha-em-waset Merer-amun Netjer-heqa-iunu, means "Appearing in Thebes, Beloved of Amun, God, Ruler of Heliopolis."9 He married Tentamun ?.

Family 1

Tentamun ?
Child

Family 2

Baktwernel of Egypt b. 1119 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Smendes (k. of Egy.).
  4. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 174.
  5. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 65.
  6. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 168.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 166.
  8. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 176.
  9. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 167.

High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt1

d. 1070 B.C.
     General of the Army 1070 B.C.. High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt died 1070 B.C.. He appears to have died about the same time as Ramesses XI.2 He was the predecessor of High Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt; High Priest of Amun.3,4,5 Great Priest of Amun at New Kingdom, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt, 1074-1070 B.C..6 High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt was the successor of High Priest of Amun Herihor Siamun Hemnetjertepyenamun of Egypt; High Priest of Amun.7,6 High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt married Hrere of Egypt, daughter of High Priest of Amun Herihor Siamun Hemnetjertepyenamun of Egypt, 1110 B.C. High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt was related to High Priest of Amun Pinedjem I Meryamun Khakheperre Setepenamun of Egypt; the son of Piankh.2 Sources: 1. Bury, J.B., Cook, S.A. and Adcock, F.E. 'The Cambridge Ancient History' Vol.III, pp.253-254. ; 2. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.881, chart. ; 3. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt was the short-lived successor of who may have been his father-in-law, Herihor, and the de factor Pharaoh.2

Family

Hrere of Egypt b. 1130 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 176.
  3. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 423-110.
  4. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 154.
  5. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  6. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 174.
  7. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 65.

High Priest of Amun Herihor Siamun Hemnetjertepyenamun of Egypt1

b. 1150 B.C., d. 1074 B.C.
     . Unknown.2 He died 1074 B.C.. He was the predecessor of High Priest of Amun Piankh of Egypt; Great Priest of Amun.1 Viceroy of Kush at Nubia 1080-1074 B.C..2 High Priest of Amun Herihor Siamun Hemnetjertepyenamun of Egypt was Vizier of the last Ramessid king, Ramsses XI, 1080-1074 B.C..3 High Priest of Amun at New Kingdom, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt, 1080-1074 B.C..3,1 General of the Armies 1080-1074 B.C..3 He was born 1150 B.C.. He was known by his birth name and epithet: "Her-i-hor Si-amun" which meant "Horus Protects Me, Son of Amun".2 He was known by his throne name: "Hem-netjer-tepy-en-amun" which meant "The First Prophet [High Priest] of Amun".2 The Amun priesthood owned two-thirds of all temple land in Egypt, ninety percent of all ships, eighty percent of all factories and much else. The priesthoods grip on the state economy was paramount. With such power, it was a short step to enforce supremacy over the last of the Ramessides and create a ruling class of the High Priests of Amun at Thebes. At Nile River valley, Egypt.2

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 174.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 175.
  3. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 65.

Locrine of the Britons1

d. 1081 B.C.
Locrine of the Britons|d. 1081 B.C.|p274.htm#i13419|Brutus the Dardanian|d. 1091 BC|p274.htm#i13417|Ignoge of the Greeks||p116.htm#i13815|Aeneas S. of Roman Myth||p279.htm#i13416||||Pandrasus of the Greeks||p116.htm#i13816||||
FatherBrutus the Dardanian2 d. 1091 BC
MotherIgnoge of the Greeks3,2
     Locrine of the Britons was the son of Brutus the Dardanian and Ignoge of the Greeks.2,3 Locrine of the Britons died 1081 B.C.. Killed in battle against his first wife Guendoloena, whom he had divorced after the death of her father, Corineus, to marry his first love, Estrildis.4 "Locrine was left the soueraine Lord of all" "Britany."2 He ruled ten years.5 "Frõ Guendolene his wife, though alwaies faithfull prou'd. The noble daughter of Corineus."2 "He lou'd faire Ladie Estrild, lewdly lou'd, Whose wanton pleasures him too much did please."2 He made his second wife, Estrildis, Queen, when the father of his first wife, King Corineus, had died.3 He married Guendoloena of the Trojans, daughter of Corineus of the Trojans; His 1st, and lawful wife.3 Locrine of the Britons married Estrildis of the Germans; His 2nd, whom he hid from his 1st's father, Corineus.3,6 Locrine of the Britons was a witness where Guendoloena of the Trojans raised an army in her father's kingdom of Cornwall, killing her husband, Locrinus, who had taken another wife for Queen, in the ensuing battle.3

Family 1

Estrildis of the Germans
Child

Family 2

Guendoloena of the Trojans
Child

Citations

  1. [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book II, Chapter 1.
  2. [S587] Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Qveene, The Faerie Queene: Book II. Canto X..
  3. [S290] Bill Cooper, After the Flood.
  4. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Camber, 36.
  5. [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book II, Chapter 6.
  6. [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Book II, Chapter 2.

Brutus the Dardanian1

d. 1091 BC
Brutus the Dardanian|d. 1091 BC|p274.htm#i13417|Aeneas Silvius of Roman Myth||p279.htm#i13416||||Silvius of Roman Myth||p116.htm#i13802||||||||||
FatherAeneas Silvius of Roman Myth1
     Brutus the Dardanian was the son of Aeneas Silvius of Roman Myth.1 Brutus the Dardanian died 1091 BC.1 He witnessed the death of Aeneas Silvius of Roman Myth; Accidentally shot dead, by his son, Brutus with an arrow while out hunting. "Vntill that Brutus anciently deriu'd / From royall stocke of old Assaracs line, / Driuen by fatall error, here arriu'd, / And them of their vniust possession depriu'd."2 "... raigned long in great felicitie, Lou'd of his friends, and of his foes eschewd."3 "He left three sonnes, his famous progeny, Borne of faire Inogene of Italy, ... Locrine was left the soueraine Lord of all; But Albanact had all the Northrene part, Which of himselfe Albania he did call; And Camber did possesse the Westerne quart."3 Brutus the Dardanian came across another group of Trojans led by Corineus, who were likewise escaping abroad from their captors. He was exiled out of Italy for having caused the deaths of both his parents. He gave his name to "Britain". He sailed to the British Isles via Greece and the Mediterranean with a group of Trojan captives whom he freed from King Pandrasus. He married Ignoge of the Greeks, daughter of Pandrasus of the Greeks.4,5 Brutus the Dardanian was a witness where Corineus of the Trojans invaded the British Isles alongside Brutus, a fellow Trojan descendant.

Family

Ignoge of the Greeks
Children

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Assaracus, 35.
  2. [S587] Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Qveene, The Faerie Queene: Book II. Canto X. "A chronicle of Briton kings,
    from Brute to Vthers rayne. And rolles of Elfin Emperours, till time of Gloriane.".
  3. [S587] Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Qveene, The Faerie Queene: Book II. Canto X..
  4. [S290] Bill Cooper, After the Flood.
  5. [S624] Geoffrey of Monmouth, Geoffrey of Monmouth, Chapter 11.

Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt1

b. 1140 B.C., d. 1098 B.C.
Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt|b. 1140 B.C.\nd. 1098 B.C.|p274.htm#i6159|Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt|b. 1160 B.C.\nd. 1104 B.C.|p274.htm#i6161|Baktwernel ?||p52.htm#i6162|Pharaoh Ramesses V. of Egypt|b. 1195 B.C.\nd. 1127 B.C.|p274.htm#i19514||||||||||
FatherPharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt2 b. 1160 B.C., d. 1104 B.C.
MotherBaktwernel ?2
     Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt died 1098 B.C..2 He was the predecessor of Pharaoh Ramesses XI of Egypt; Pharaoh.3,4 King of Egypt (XX) 1108-1098 B.C..5,2,4 Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt married Tiye of Egypt, daughter of Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt and Baktwernel ?, 1111 B.C; Siblings.2 Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt was the son of Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt and Baktwernel ?.2 Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt was born 1140 B.C..2 Pharaoh Ramesses X of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 18, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.6 His Throne name, Kheper-maat-re, means "The Justice of Re Abides."6 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.872, chart. ; 3. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. His epithet, Amon-hir-khopsh-ef, means "Amun is his Strength."6

Family

Tiye of Egypt b. 1136 B.C.
Children

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  3. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 168.
  4. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 166.
  5. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, pg. 168.
  6. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 167.

Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt1

b. 1160 B.C., d. 1104 B.C.
Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt|b. 1160 B.C.\nd. 1104 B.C.|p274.htm#i6161|Pharaoh Ramesses VIII of Egypt|b. 1195 B.C.\nd. 1127 B.C.|p274.htm#i19514||||Pharaoh Ramesses I. of Egypt|b. 1205 B.C.\nd. 1151 B.C.|p274.htm#i6165||||||||||
FatherPharaoh Ramesses VIII of Egypt2 b. 1195 B.C., d. 1127 B.C.
     Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 6, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.3 He died 1104 B.C.. King of Egypt at 20th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1126-1108 B.C..4 He married Baktwernel ? 1138 B.C.5 Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt was the son of Pharaoh Ramesses VIII of Egypt.2 Pharaoh Ramesses IX of Egypt was born 1160 B.C..5 His Throne name, Nefer-kha-re Setep-en-re, means "Beautiful is the Soul of Re, Chosen of Re."3 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.872, chart. ; 3. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. His epithet, Kha-em-waset Merer-amun, means "Appearing in Thebes, Beloved of Amun."3

Family

Baktwernel ?
Children

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 167.
  4. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, pg. 168.
  5. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html

Pharaoh Ramesses VIII of Egypt1

b. 1195 B.C., d. 1127 B.C.
Pharaoh Ramesses VIII of Egypt|b. 1195 B.C.\nd. 1127 B.C.|p274.htm#i19514|Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt|b. 1205 B.C.\nd. 1151 B.C.|p274.htm#i6165||||Pharaoh Setnakhte M. U. S. of Egypt|b. 1240 B.C.\nd. 1182 B.C.|p274.htm#i6199|Princess Tiye-merenese of Egypt|b. 1225 B.C.|p52.htm#i6168|||||||
FatherPharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt1 b. 1205 B.C., d. 1151 B.C.
     Pharaoh Ramesses VIII of Egypt died 1127 B.C..2 King of Egypt, Ramesses VIII, XX Dynasty 1133-1126 B.C..3 He was born 1195 B.C..4 He was the son of Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt.1 His throne name, User-maat-re Akh-en-amun, means "Powerful is the Justice of Re, Helpful to Amun."1 His epithet, Set-hir-khopsh-ef Mery-amun, means "Set is his Strength, Beloved of Amun."1

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 167.
  2. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 166.
  4. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online, circa.

King of Latium Ascanius Iulus of Roman Myth1,2

d. 1137 B.C.
King of Latium Ascanius Iulus of Roman Myth|d. 1137 B.C.|p274.htm#i13415|King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth|d. 1175 B.C.|p274.htm#i13402|Creüsa of Greek Myth||p112.htm#i13401|King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth|d. 1180 B.C.|p274.htm#i13413|the Goddess of Love Aphrodite P. of Greek Myth||p113.htm#i13597|King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth|d. 1184 B.C.|p274.htm#i13399|Hecuba of Phrygia||p113.htm#i13600|
FatherKing of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth3 d. 1175 B.C.
MotherCreüsa of Greek Myth3
     King of Latium Ascanius Iulus of Roman Myth was the son of King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth and Creüsa of Greek Myth.3 King of Latium Ascanius Iulus of Roman Myth died 1137 B.C..1

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Assaracus, 33.
  2. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Aeneas (Roman myth.).
  3. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  4. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: Houses of the Rome.

Montjuhirkopshef of Egypt1

b. 1185 B.C., d. 1140 B.C.
Montjuhirkopshef of Egypt|b. 1185 B.C.\nd. 1140 B.C.|p274.htm#i6163|Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt|b. 1205 B.C.\nd. 1151 B.C.|p274.htm#i6165|Queen Isis of Egypt|b. 1205 B.C.|p147.htm#i16690|Pharaoh Setnakhte M. U. S. of Egypt|b. 1240 B.C.\nd. 1182 B.C.|p274.htm#i6199|Princess Tiye-merenese of Egypt|b. 1225 B.C.|p52.htm#i6168||||Habadjilat of Asia||p173.htm#i19506|
FatherPharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt b. 1205 B.C., d. 1151 B.C.
MotherQueen Isis of Egypt2 b. 1205 B.C.
     Montjuhirkopshef of Egypt died 1140 B.C.. He married Takhat ? 1161 B.C.2 Montjuhirkopshef of Egypt was the son of Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt and Queen Isis of Egypt.2 Montjuhirkopshef of Egypt was born 1185 B.C..2 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.872, chart. ; 3. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152.

Family

Takhat ?

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html

Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt1

b. 1205 B.C., d. 1151 B.C.
Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt|b. 1205 B.C.\nd. 1151 B.C.|p274.htm#i6165|Pharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt|b. 1240 B.C.\nd. 1182 B.C.|p274.htm#i6199|Princess Tiye-merenese of Egypt|b. 1225 B.C.|p52.htm#i6168|King Usirmare S. R. I. of Egypt|b. 1304 B.C.\nd. 1212 B.C.|p274.htm#i6169|Queen of Egypt Maathornefrure of the Hittites|b. 1260 BCE|p52.htm#i6170|Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt|b. 1265 B.C.\nd. 1202 B.C.|p274.htm#i6167|Queen Isisnofret of Egypt|b. 1252 B.C.\nd. 1202 B.C.|p274.htm#i6174|
FatherPharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt2,3 b. 1240 B.C., d. 1182 B.C.
MotherPrincess Tiye-merenese of Egypt2,3 b. 1225 B.C.
     Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt died 1151 B.C..4 King of Egypt at 20th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1182-1151 B.C..5 He married Queen Isis of Egypt, daughter of Habadjilat of Asia, 1186 B.C.2 Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt was the son of Pharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt and Princess Tiye-merenese of Egypt.2,3 Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt was born 1205 B.C..2 His throne name, User-maat-re Mery-amun, means "Power is the Justice of Re, Beloved of Amun." His birth name and epithet, Ra-messes heqa-iunu, means "Re has Fashioned Him, Ruler of Heliopolis."3 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.241-247. ; 3. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.872, chart. ; 4. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152. He married Queen Titi of Egypt, daughter of Pharaoh Ramesses III of Egypt; Father-daughter.3

Family 1

Queen Titi of Egypt
Child

Family 2

Child

Family 3

Queen Isis of Egypt b. 1205 B.C.
Children

Family 4

Children

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 160.
  4. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 161.
  5. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 160, 1182-1151 B.C..
  6. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 164.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 167.

Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth1,2

d. 1164 B.C.
Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth|d. 1164 B.C.|p274.htm#i13727|Achilles of Greek Myth||p115.htm#i13717|Deïdamia of Greek Myth||p115.htm#i13725|King of the Myrmidons Peleus of Greek Myth||p279.htm#i13713|the Nereid Thetis of Greek Myth||p115.htm#i13712|King of the Dolopes Lycomedes of Greek Myth||p115.htm#i13726||||
FatherAchilles of Greek Myth1
MotherDeïdamia of Greek Myth1
     Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth was the son of Achilles of Greek Myth and Deïdamia of Greek Myth.1 Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth died 1164 B.C. At the Temple of Delphi, Greece. Killed by Orestes in a temple. Though temples are sacred, since Neoptolemus killed Priam in a temple, who could not expect sanctuary there.1,3 He witnessed the death of King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth 1184 B.C; When Troy was taken Achilles' son Neoptolemus, looked for Priam, who tired of witnessing so much ruin and death, longed himself to die. So on seeing Neoptolemus approaching the altar of Zeus where he had taken refuge he said: "Son of Achilles, slay me, and pity not my misery. I have no will to see the sun's light more." [Quintus Smyrnaeus, The Fall of Troy 13.225] And Neoptolemus, dragging him out of the temple, slew him at the gate of his own palace.4,1 Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth witnessed the marriage of Seer of Troy Helenus of Greek Myth and Deïdamia of Greek Myth; Her 2nd. Given by her son, Neoptolemus, as wife to Helenus, the Trojan seer, son of King Priam, whom he had brought as a prisoner.1 Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth was the son of Achilles, the hero of the Greek army at Troy, and of Deïdamia, daughter of King Lycomedes of Scyros.3 He was sometimes called Pyrrhus, meaning Fair.3 He was by Andromache, Priam's daughter-in-law, he was the father of Molossus, ancestor of the Molossian kings.3 He took Andromache as a spoil of war, the wife of the slain Hector. He was a leader of the Achaeans in the Trojan War.1 Also called Neoptolemus "the Fair".3 He married Princess of Thebe Andromache of Greek Myth, daughter of Prince of Thebe in Mysia Eëtion of Greek Myth; Her 2nd.1,3 Neoptolemus Pyhrrus of Greek Myth was the father of Molossus of Greek Myth, King of Epirus; the son of Neoptolemus and Andromache.3

Family

Princess of Thebe Andromache of Greek Myth
Child

Citations

  1. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  2. [S922] Marcotte's Hercules Chart, online http://www.electroauthor.com/marcotte_genealogy/…
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Neoptolemus (Gr. myth.).
  4. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 31.

King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth1,2

d. 1175 B.C.
King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth|d. 1175 B.C.|p274.htm#i13402|King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth|d. 1180 B.C.|p274.htm#i13413|the Goddess of Love Aphrodite Pandemos of Greek Myth||p113.htm#i13597|King of Dardania Capys of Greek Myth||p112.htm#i13408|Themiste of Greek Myth||p112.htm#i13407|the God of the Sky Zeus of Greek Myth||p113.htm#i13604|the Oceanid Dione of Greek Myth||p114.htm#i13697|
FatherKing of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth3,4 d. 1180 B.C.
Motherthe Goddess of Love Aphrodite Pandemos of Greek Myth4
     King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth was the son of King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth and the Goddess of Love Aphrodite Pandemos of Greek Myth.3,4 King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth died 1175 B.C.. Aphrodite, his mother, asked Zeus, her father, to make Aeneas immortal and, as Zeus granted her request, the river god Numicius washed away all of Aeneas' mortal part and Aphrodite anointed him with Nectar and Ambrosia and so made him a god, whom the people later worshipped under the name of Indiges.3,5 He came to the assistance of Troy as the leader of the Dardanians 1185 B.C..5 He was urged by Apollo to challenge Achilles in single combat. Aeneas was very close to die but Poseidon rescued him explaining to the other gods: "Even Zeus might be angry if Achilles killed Aeneas, who after all is destined to survive and to save the House of Dardanus from extinction... Priam's line has fallen out of favour with Zeus, and now Aeneas shall be King of Troy and shall be followed by his children's children in the time to come." [Poseidon to the gods. Homer, Iliad 20.300].5 He was wounded by Diomedes, and rescued by his mother, Aphrodite. Diomedes attacked her and both were saved when Apollo spirited them to his temple in Pergamus, and returned Aeneas to the battle when he'd recovered. He was a member of the royal line at Troy.2 He was the son of the goddess Aphrodite and Anchises.2 He played a prominent part in the Trojan War to defend his city against the Greeks, being second only to Hector in ability.2 He died. The death of Aeneas is described by Dionysius of Halicarnassus. After he had fallen in battle against the Rutuli, his body could not be found, and he was thereafter worshiped as a local god, Juppiter indiges, as Livy reports.2 He was made the leader of the Trojan survivors after Troy was taken by the Greeks, and in so surviving the war, his figure was thus available to compilers of Roman myth (who were for anything anti-Greek).2 Also called King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth.6 Also called King Aeneas of Dardania.7 He was a cousin of Hector.2 He married Creüsa of Greek Myth, daughter of King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth and Hecuba of Phrygia; 2nd cousins.1,8 King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth married Lavinia of Latium, daughter of King of Latium Latinus of Roman Myth.9,1

Family 1

Creüsa of Greek Myth
Child

Family 2

Lavinia of Latium

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Assaracus, 32.
  2. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Aeneas (Roman myth.).
  3. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Assaracus, 31.
  4. [S286] Edith Hamilton, Mythology: Timelss Tales.
  5. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  6. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: Houses of the Rome.
  7. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  8. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 31.
  9. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 29.

King of Latium Latinus of Roman Myth1

d. 1178 B.C.
King of Latium Latinus of Roman Myth|d. 1178 B.C.|p274.htm#i13804|King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth|d. 1215 B.C.|p274.htm#i13805|Marica of Roman Myth||p241.htm#i27335|King Picus of Roman Myth|d. 1257 B.C.|p274.htm#i13806|Canens of Roman Myth||p116.htm#i13807|||||||
FatherKing of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth1 d. 1215 B.C.
MotherMarica of Roman Myth2
     King of Latium Latinus of Roman Myth was the son of King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth and Marica of Roman Myth.1,2 King of Latium Latinus of Roman Myth died 1178 B.C..3 He was invented to explain the origin of Rome and its relations with Latium.4 He was believed to be either the son of the Greek hero Odysseus and the enchantress Circe or the son of the Roman god Faunus and the nymph Marica.4 He was per the Roman poet Virgil, the son of Faunus.5

Family

Children

Citations

  1. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  2. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: Houses of the Rome.
  3. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 29.
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Latinus (Roman myth.).
  5. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Picus (Roman god).

King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth1

d. 1180 B.C.
King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth|d. 1180 B.C.|p274.htm#i13413|King of Dardania Capys of Greek Myth||p112.htm#i13408|Themiste of Greek Myth||p112.htm#i13407|King of Dardania Assaracus of Greek Myth||p112.htm#i13410|the Naiad Hieromneme of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27326|King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth|d. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i13406|Eurydice of Greek Myth||p241.htm#i27332|
FatherKing of Dardania Capys of Greek Myth1
MotherThemiste of Greek Myth1
     King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth was the son of King of Dardania Capys of Greek Myth and Themiste of Greek Myth.1 King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth died 1180 B.C.. It is said that Zeus killed him with a thunderbolt for having told, over wine, about his affair with Aphrodite.2,3 He was the father of King of Latium Aeneas of Roman Myth; the son of the goddess Aphrodite and Anchises.4 Also called King Anchises of Dardania.1 King of Dardania Anchises of Greek Myth married the Goddess of Love Aphrodite Pandemos of Greek Myth, daughter of the God of the Sky Zeus of Greek Myth and the Oceanid Dione of Greek Myth.

Family

the Goddess of Love Aphrodite Pandemos of Greek Myth
Child

Citations

  1. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Assaracus, 31.
  3. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Aeneas (Roman myth.).
  5. [S286] Edith Hamilton, Mythology: Timelss Tales.

Pharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt1

b. 1240 B.C., d. 1182 B.C.
Pharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt|b. 1240 B.C.\nd. 1182 B.C.|p274.htm#i6199|King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt|b. 1304 B.C.\nd. 1212 B.C.|p274.htm#i6169|Queen of Egypt Maathornefrure of the Hittites|b. 1260 BCE|p52.htm#i6170|King Sety I. of Egypt|b. 1323 B.C.\nd. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i6175|Queen Tuya of Egypt|b. 1321 B.C.\nd. 1258 B.C.|p274.htm#i6176|Great King Khattushili I. of the Hittites|b. 1326 B.C.\nd. 1245 B.C.|p274.htm#i5889|Queen of the Hittites Pudukhepa of Lawazantiya||p278.htm#i5890|
FatherKing Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt b. 1304 B.C., d. 1212 B.C.
MotherQueen of Egypt Maathornefrure of the Hittites b. 1260 BCE
     Pharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 14, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.2 He died 1182 B.C.. King of Egypt, first of the 20th Dynasty at 20th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1185-1182 B.C..3,4 He was founder of the 20th Dynasty to rule Egypt 1186 B.C..3 He married Princess Tiye-merenese of Egypt, daughter of Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt and Queen Isisnofret of Egypt, 1206 B.C; Uncle/niece.2 Pharaoh Setnakhte Mereramunre Userkhaure Setepenre of Egypt was born 1240 B.C.. "An obscure figure, though it is possible that he had some connection with the kings of the 19th Dynasty."3 He was the son of King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt and Queen of Egypt Maathornefrure of the Hittites. His throne name, User-khau-re Setep-en-re, means "Powerful are the Manifestations of Re, Chosen by Re." His birth name and epithet, Set-nakhte Merer-amun-re, means "Victorious is Set, Beloved of Amun-Re."2 Stuart (1) notes that Settipani, a noted scholar of such things, shows Sethnaknte as son of Ramesses II and the Hittite wife, whose Egyptian name is given in the Cambridge history (2). This latter source shows no parentage for Sethnakhte (3) however. Dodson (5) suggests he was grandson of Ramesses II. He was the first Pharoah of the XX Dynasty in Egypt until about 1198 BC. Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425A. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.232. ; 3. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.239-241. ; 4. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.872, chart. ; 5. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.142. ; 6. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.152.

Family

Princess Tiye-merenese of Egypt b. 1225 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 160.
  3. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, pg. 187.
  4. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 158, 1185-1182 B.C..
  5. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html

King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth1

d. 1184 B.C.
King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth|d. 1184 B.C.|p274.htm#i13399|King of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth|d. 1235 BC|p274.htm#i13404||||King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth|d. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i13406|Eurydice of Greek Myth||p241.htm#i27332|||||||
FatherKing of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth2,3 d. 1235 BC
     King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth was the son of King of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth.2,3 King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth died 1184 B.C.. When Troy was taken Achilles' son Neoptolemus, looked for Priam, who tired of witnessing so much ruin and death, longed himself to die. So on seeing Neoptolemus approaching the altar of Zeus where he had taken refuge he said: "Son of Achilles, slay me, and pity not my misery. I have no will to see the sun's light more." [Quintus Smyrnaeus, The Fall of Troy 13.225] And Neoptolemus, dragging him out of the temple, slew him at the gate of his own palace.1,4 He was witness to the start of the Trojan War, caused when a son of his abducted the Helen of legend, 1193 B.C..4 He was the father of Seer of Troy Helenus of Greek Myth; son of King Priam of Troy and his wife Hecuba, brother of Hector, and twin of the prophetess Cassandra.5 King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth was the son of Laomedon.6 He succeeded his father, Laomedon, as king and extended his control over the Hellespont.6 He was the last king of Ilion (Troy).7 He was installed on the throne by Heracles, grandson of Zeus, with the warning: "Take the reins and rule your state, sitting on your father's throne, but wield the sceptre with better faith.". Also called Podarces.1 He married Hecuba of Phrygia, daughter of King of Phrygia Dymas of Phrygia; His 2nd.3,4,6 King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth was the father of Hector of Greek Myth; the eldest son of the Trojan king Priam and his queen Hecuba.8

Family

Hecuba of Phrygia
Children

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 31.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 30.
  3. [S286] Edith Hamilton, Mythology: Timelss Tales.
  4. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  5. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Helenus (Gr. myth.).
  6. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Priam (Gr. myth.).
  7. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Ilos (Gr. myth.).
  8. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Hector (Gr. myth.).
  9. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  10. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Hecuba (Gr. leg. figure).

Crown Prince Seti-Merenptah of Egypt1

d. 1193 B.C.
Crown Prince Seti-Merenptah of Egypt|d. 1193 B.C.|p274.htm#i19502|Pharaoh Seti II of Egypt||p173.htm#i19496|Queen Twosret Setepenmut Sitre Meryamun of Egypt||p173.htm#i19500|Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt|b. 1265 B.C.\nd. 1202 B.C.|p274.htm#i6167||||||||||
FatherPharaoh Seti II of Egypt1
MotherQueen Twosret Setepenmut Sitre Meryamun of Egypt1
     Crown Prince Seti-Merenptah of Egypt was the son of Pharaoh Seti II of Egypt and Queen Twosret Setepenmut Sitre Meryamun of Egypt.1 Crown Prince Seti-Merenptah of Egypt died 1193 B.C. At earlier than. He died before his father, Seti II, did.2 He was the eldest son and heir apparent.1

Citations

  1. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 158-159.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 159.

Herzogin von Kärnten Beatrice von Schwaben1

b. between 990 and 1000, d. 12 May, after 1025
Herzogin von Kärnten Beatrice von Schwaben|b. bt 990 - 1000\nd. 12 May, after 1025|p274.htm#i9278|Hermann II, Herzog von Schwaben|b. bt 945 - 950\nd. 4 May 1003|p332.htm#i8069|Gerberga, Gräfin von Werl, Herzogin von Schwaben|b. bt 965 - 966\nd. 07 July, 1018/19|p272.htm#i8068|Konrad I., Herzog von Schwaben|b. bt 915 - 920\nd. 20 Aug 997|p331.htm#i8070|Judith von Marchtal, Herzogin von Schwaben|b. c 923\nd. 25 Dec|p284.htm#i8071|Konrad III "der Friedfertige", König von Hoch-Burgund|b. c 923\nd. 19 Oct 993|p330.htm#i7461|Mathildis des Francs Occidentale|b. bt Oct 943 - Dec 943\nd. 27 Jan 982|p328.htm#i7630|
FatherHermann II, Herzog von Schwaben1,2 b. between 945 and 950, d. 4 May 1003
MotherGerberga, Gräfin von Werl, Herzogin von Schwaben1 b. between 965 and 966, d. 07 July, 1018/19
ChartsDescendants of Charlemage
     Herzogin von Kärnten Beatrice von Schwaben was third and youngest daughter of Herman II, Duke of Swabia, and Gerberga of Burgundy, daughter of King Conrad.1 She was born between 990 and 1000.1 She was the daughter of Hermann II, Herzog von Schwaben and Gerberga, Gräfin von Werl, Herzogin von Schwaben.1,2 Herzogin von Kärnten Beatrice von Schwaben married Herzog von Kärnten Adalbero von Eppenstein, son of Markgraf von Kärnten Markward III von Eppenstein and Gräfin von Viehbach Hadmud von Ebersburg, before 1023. Herzogin von Kärnten Beatrice von Schwaben died 12 May, after 1025.1

Family

Herzog von Kärnten Adalbero von Eppenstein b. circa 980, d. 28 November 1039
Child

Citations

  1. [S970] MGDR, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, Familie der Konradiner.
  2. [S970] MGDR, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, Familie der Eppensteiner.

Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt1

b. 1265 B.C., d. 1202 B.C.
Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt|b. 1265 B.C.\nd. 1202 B.C.|p274.htm#i6167|King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt|b. 1304 B.C.\nd. 1212 B.C.|p274.htm#i6169|Queen Istnofret of Egypt|b. 1295 B.C.\nd. 1245 B.C.|p274.htm#i6171|King Sety I. of Egypt|b. 1323 B.C.\nd. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i6175|Queen Tuya of Egypt|b. 1321 B.C.\nd. 1258 B.C.|p274.htm#i6176|||||||
FatherKing Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt2,3,4 b. 1304 B.C., d. 1212 B.C.
MotherQueen Istnofret of Egypt2,3,4 b. 1295 B.C., d. 1245 B.C.
     Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 8, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.5,4 He died 1202 B.C.. He was a conscientious ruler, if less dazzling than his father. In addition to the almost mandatory temple building, he was particularly involved with foreign relations. His generosity of spirit was evidenced by his supplying grain to the Hittites, once Egypts enemy, during a time of famine.6,3 He defeated infiltrating Libyans with a rapid mobilization and a heavy pre-emptive strike leaving the Libyans totally vanquished, and then turning on the Nubians who had risen to support the Libyans and in turn defeating them 1207 B.C..7 King of Egypt, Merneptah, XIX Dynasty 1212-1202 B.C..6,3,4 He acted first as regent in his father's stead, and then succeeded him, probably in his sixties at the time, 1212 B.C..6,8 He was made heir of his father on the death of his brother Khaemwaset 1225 B.C..8 He married Queen Isisnofret of Egypt, daughter of Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt, 1255 B.C; Uncle/niece.3 Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt was born 1265 B.C.. The 13th son of Ramesses, by Queen Istnofret.3,6 He was the son of King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt and Queen Istnofret of Egypt.2,3,4 Also called Merenptah.4 His birth name and epithet, Mer-ne-ptah Hetepher-maat, means "Beloved of Ptah, Joyous is Truth."4 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.225-232. His throne name, Ba-en-re Mery-netjeru, means "The Soul of Re, Beloved of the Gods."4

Family 1

Child

Family 2

Child

Family 3

Queen Isisnofret of Egypt b. 1252 B.C., d. 1202 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 425-116.
  2. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 165.
  3. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  4. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 156.
  5. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..
  6. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, pg. 110.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 157.
  8. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155.

Queen Isisnofret of Egypt1,2

b. 1252 B.C., d. 1202 B.C.
Queen Isisnofret of Egypt|b. 1252 B.C.\nd. 1202 B.C.|p274.htm#i6174|Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt|b. 1272 B.C.\nd. 1225 B.C.|p274.htm#i6172||||King Usirmare S. R. I. of Egypt|b. 1304 B.C.\nd. 1212 B.C.|p274.htm#i6169|Queen Istnofret of Egypt|b. 1295 B.C.\nd. 1245 B.C.|p274.htm#i6171|||||||
FatherPrince Khaemwaset of Egypt2 b. 1272 B.C., d. 1225 B.C.
     Queen Isisnofret of Egypt died 1202 B.C. At but probably earlier. She predeceased her husband.3 Queen Isisnofret of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 8, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt. She was buried in the tomb of her husband, rather than in the Valley of the Queens.3 She was the daughter of Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt.2 Queen Isisnofret of Egypt was born 1252 B.C.. She married Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt, son of King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt and Queen Istnofret of Egypt, 1255 B.C; Uncle/niece.4 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425A.

Family

Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt b. 1265 B.C., d. 1202 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 156.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 158.
  4. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html

King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt1

b. 1304 B.C., d. 1212 B.C.
King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt|b. 1304 B.C.\nd. 1212 B.C.|p274.htm#i6169|King Sety I of Egypt|b. 1323 B.C.\nd. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i6175|Queen Tuya of Egypt|b. 1321 B.C.\nd. 1258 B.C.|p274.htm#i6176|King Menpehtyre R. I. of Egypt|b. 1350 B.C.\nd. 1294 B.C.|p274.htm#i6181|Queen Sitre of Egypt|b. 1367 B.C.|p52.htm#i6182|Lieutenant of Chariotry Reya of Egypt||p52.htm#i6177|Tuya of Egypt||p52.htm#i6178|
FatherKing Sety I of Egypt2,3,4,5 b. 1323 B.C., d. 1279 B.C.
MotherQueen Tuya of Egypt4,5 b. 1321 B.C., d. 1258 B.C.
     King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 7, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt. Ramesses was originally buried in the Valley of the Kings.2,5 He died 1212 B.C.. At age 96.6,7 He was a witness where Pharaoh Merneptah of Egypt made heir of his father on the death of his brother Khaemwaset 1225 B.C.7 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt witnessed the death of Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt 1225 B.C.7 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt was a witness where Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt made heir by his father 1230 B.C.7 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt was not the opponent of Moses, or the Pharaoh of the Opression, as most believe 1236 B.C..8 He witnessed the death of Queen Istnofret of Egypt 1245 B.C; She died in the Year 34 of Ramesses II's reign.7,9 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt married Queen of Egypt Maathornefrure of the Hittites, daughter of Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites and Queen of the Hittites Pudukhepa of Lawazantiya, 1246 B.C; His 7th.10,2,11,12,13 Letter from Egyptian King Ramses II to Hittite Queen Puduhepa: "The king of Egypt, the Great King, the son of the Sun, beloved of the God Amon, the First Great king, the king of the land of Egypt, will speak thus to the Great Queen Puduhepa of the Hatti land, my sister: Look! Ramses, beloved of the God Amon, the Great King of the land of Egypt, is well. His houses, his sons, his armies, his horses, his chariots and the things in his country are (also) very well. May you, Great Queen of the Hatti land, my sister, also be well!! May your houses, sons, horses, chariots and the things in your country (also) be well!! Here, Ramses II addressing Queen Puduhepa as ‘Great Queen’ and ‘my sister’, says that her decision to give her daughter is also approved by the gods, and he entreats the gods thus:...” And you (gods) give her to the house of the king! And she will be the ruling (queen) of the Egyptians..."(KBo XXVIII 23). Letter from Egyptian King Ramses II to Hittite Queen Puduhepa: "The Great King, the king of Egypt, son of the Sun, Ramses beloved of Amon, speaks thus: Speak to the queen of the Hatti land, the great Queen Puduhepa: See then, I, your brother, am well. My houses, my sons, my armies, my horses, my chariots and the things in my lands, are very well (in comfort). May you, my sister,(also) be well! May your houses, your sons, your armies, your horses, your chariots, your nobles, and the things in your lands be very very well! Speak thus to my sister: Look now! My messengers have come to me together with my sister’s messengers and have brought me news that my brother, the king of the Hatti land, the Great King, is in good health... Speak thus to my sister: The great King, the king of the Hatti land, has written to me thus: ‘Let the people come to pour sweet-smelling oil on my daughter’s head and let them take her to the house of the Great King, the king of Egypt, my brother. ‘Look now! My brother wrote thus to me. This decision written to me by brother is wonderful. The Sun God has approved of him. The Weather God has approved of him. And the Egyptian gods and the Hatti gods have approved of him for making this fine decision in order to join two great lands into one forever..."EDEL 1953.262-273 (KUB lll 63). King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt witnessed the death of Queen Nefertari of Egypt 1255 B.C.14 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt witnessed the death of Queen Tuya of Egypt 1258 B.C; "Queen Mother dies." She died, a grand old lady, probably in her sixties in Year 22 or early 23 Ramesses' reign.7,15 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt became sole Pharaoh, at age 25, following a co-regency with his father 1279 B.C..7,5 Pharaoh at 19th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1279-1213 B.C..16,4,17,12 He married Queen Istnofret of Egypt 1286 B.C. At circa; His 2nd. A principle wife.2,4 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt married Queen Nefertari of Egypt 1288 B.C. At circa; His 1st. A principle wife.16,9 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt was the successor of King Sety I of Egypt; Pharaoh.18,4,19 Egyptians, under Seti I and Ramses II, and Hittites, under Muwatallis, struggle for the domination of Syria with resurgent Egypt, and while Egyptians claim victory, Hittites do not withdraw from Syria. 1299 B.C. At the Battle of Kadesh, on the Orontes, Syria.20,21 Egyptian Hittite War. At the Battle of Kadesh, on the Orontes, Syria, 1299 B.C.20,21 King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt was born 1304 B.C..22,23 He was the son of King Sety I of Egypt and Queen Tuya of Egypt.2,3,4,5 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.225-232. King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt also went by the name of Ramesses "the Great" of Egypt. His Throne name, User-maat-re Setep-en-re, means "The Justice of Re is Powerful, Chosen of Re." His birth name and epithet, Ra-messes Mery-amun, means "Re has Fashioned Him, Beloved of Amun."5 . Because of the widespread looting of tombs during the 21st Dynasty the priests removed Ramesses body and took it to a holding area where the valuable materials such, as gold-leaf and semi-precious inlays, were removed. The body was then rewrapped and taken to the tomb of an 18th Dynasty queen, Inhapi. The bodies of Ramesses I and Seti I were done in like fashion and all ended up at the same place. Amenhotep I's body had been placed there as well at an earlier time. Seventy-two hours later, all of the bodies were again moved, this time to the Royal Cache that was inside the tomb of High Priest Pinudjem II. The priests documented all of this on the linen that covered the bodies. This “systematic” looting by the priests was done in the guise of protecting the bodies from the "common" thieves.2

Family 1

Queen of Egypt Maathornefrure of the Hittites b. 1260 BCE
Child

Family 2

Queen Istnofret of Egypt b. 1295 B.C., d. 1245 B.C.
Children

Family 3

Queen Nefertari of Egypt b. 1308 B.C., d. 1255 B.C.

Citations

  1. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online, 30..
  2. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..
  3. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 188.
  4. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  5. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 146.
  6. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html, "1213 B.C.".
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155.
  8. [S280] David M. Rohl, Pharaohs and Kings, pg. 327.
  9. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 147.
  10. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, Vol II, Khattushili III, King of the Hittites.
  11. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 153, 1246 B.C..
  12. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Ramses II.
  13. [S1355] Muhibbe Darga, Darga.
  14. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155, in the Year 24 of Ramesses II's reign..
  15. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 145, 1258 B.C..
  16. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 165.
  17. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 146, 1293-1185 B.C..
  18. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 187.
  19. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140, 1291-1278 B.C..
  20. [S711] Encyclopedia, MS Encarta 2001, "Hittites." Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 2001. © 1993-2000 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved..
  21. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Hittite (people).
  22. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html, 1302 B.C..
  23. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 146, age 25 in 1279 B.C..
  24. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 156.

King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth1,2

d. 1215 B.C.
King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth|d. 1215 B.C.|p274.htm#i13805|King Picus of Roman Myth|d. 1257 B.C.|p274.htm#i13806|Canens of Roman Myth||p116.htm#i13807|Cerulus of Latium|d. 1286 B.C.|p274.htm#i13973||||the God of Years Start Janus of Roman Myth||p116.htm#i13808|the Nymph Venila of Roman Myth||p116.htm#i13809|
FatherKing Picus of Roman Myth d. 1257 B.C.
MotherCanens of Roman Myth1
     King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth was the son of King Picus of Roman Myth and Canens of Roman Myth.1 King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth died 1215 B.C..2 He was the father of King of Latium Latinus of Roman Myth; per the Roman poet Virgil, the son of Faunus.3 King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth was an ancient Italian rural deity whose attributes in classical Roman times were identified with those of the Greek god Pan.4 He is sometimes identified with Pan or one of the Satyrs.1 He was per the Roman poet Virgil, the son of Picus.3 He married Marica of Roman Myth.5

Family

Marica of Roman Myth
Child

Citations

  1. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 28.
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Picus (Roman god).
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Faunus (anc. It. god).
  5. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: Houses of the Rome.

Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt1

b. 1272 B.C., d. 1225 B.C.
Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt|b. 1272 B.C.\nd. 1225 B.C.|p274.htm#i6172|King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt|b. 1304 B.C.\nd. 1212 B.C.|p274.htm#i6169|Queen Istnofret of Egypt|b. 1295 B.C.\nd. 1245 B.C.|p274.htm#i6171|King Sety I. of Egypt|b. 1323 B.C.\nd. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i6175|Queen Tuya of Egypt|b. 1321 B.C.\nd. 1258 B.C.|p274.htm#i6176|||||||
FatherKing Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt2 b. 1304 B.C., d. 1212 B.C.
MotherQueen Istnofret of Egypt2 b. 1295 B.C., d. 1245 B.C.
     Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt died 1225 B.C..3 He was made heir by his father 1230 B.C..3 He was born 1272 B.C.. He was the son of King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt and Queen Istnofret of Egypt.2 His birth name, Kha-em-waset, means "Appearing in Thebes." Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt was famous as a "magician," and is often referred to today as the first archaeologist thanks to his interest in ancient monuments (!) and their restoration (the 5th Dynasty pyramid of Unas at Saqqara bears his inscription high up on the south face).2 Prince Khaemwaset of Egypt was buried in The Serapeum.4 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425A.

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 147.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155.
  4. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..
  5. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 156.

King of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth

d. 1235 BC
King of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth|d. 1235 BC|p274.htm#i13404|King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth|d. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i13406|Eurydice of Greek Myth||p241.htm#i27332|King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth|d. 1328 B.C.|p274.htm#i13409|the Naiad Callirrhoe of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27325|Adrastus of Greek Myth||p241.htm#i27333||||
FatherKing of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth1,2 d. 1279 B.C.
MotherEurydice of Greek Myth3
     King of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth was the son of King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth and Eurydice of Greek Myth.1,2,3 King of Troy Laomedon of Greek Myth died 1235 BC. Laomedon refused to honor a promise he had made to Heracles, and Heracles returned with a band of warriors, captured Troy, and slew Laomedon and all his sons except Priam.4,5 He was related to King of Troy Priam of Greek Myth; the son of Laomedon.6 . Laomedon was buried near the Scaean Gate, and, according to legend, as long as his grave remained undisturbed the walls of Troy would remain impregnable.5 He was the father of Podarces (later famous as King Priam of Troy).5 He was a legendary king of Troy.5

Family 1

Child

Family 2

Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 29.
  2. [S286] Edith Hamilton, Mythology: Timelss Tales.
  3. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  4. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 30.
  5. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Laomedon (Gr. myth.).
  6. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Priam (Gr. myth.).

Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites1,2,3

b. 1326 B.C., d. 1245 B.C.
Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites|b. 1326 B.C.\nd. 1245 B.C.|p274.htm#i5889|Great King Murshili II of the Hittites||p131.htm#i15305||||Shuppiluliuma I., Great King, King of Hatti|d. 1318 BCE, circa|p274.htm#i15309||||||||||
FatherGreat King Murshili II of the Hittites
     Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites died 1245 B.C. At after this date.1 He formalized a the peace treaty with Egypt in face of the common danger of a growing Assyria 1265 B.C..4 He came to power by overthrowing his nephew, Urhi-Teshub (Mursilis III), 1266 BCE.4,5 Great King of Hatti at the New Kingdom.6,4,2 He and Queen of the Hittites Pudukhepa of Lawazantiya had prayers composed which open with an invocation to the Sun Goddess of Arinna, the chief goddess of the pantheon, and go on to thank her for her favour. The prayer begins as follows:


O Sun Goddess of the city of Arinna,
my lady, mistress of our lands.
Queen of Heaven and earth,
mistress of the kings and queens of the land of Hatti.


Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites married Puduhepa, daughter of Pentipsharri, priest of Ishtar, at the command of Goddess Ishtar, who appeared to him in a dream 1274 BCE at Lavazantiya, Kumanni, Anatolia. He assisted his brother Muvatalli at the Battle of Kadesh 1275 BCE at Egypt. He married Queen of the Hittites Pudukhepa of Lawazantiya, daughter of priest of Ishtar Pentipsharri of Lawazantiya, 1275/4 BCE at circa.1,7 Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites was assigned the government of his northern provinces by his brother 1290 B.C.. He was born 1326 B.C.. He was the son of Great King Murshili II of the Hittites. Sources: 1. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.257-261. ; 2. Dodson, A. 'Monarchs of the Nile' pp.129. Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites was the son of Murshili.3 He enjoyed the protection of the patron diety Shaushga, of the city of Shamukha.8

Family

Queen of the Hittites Pudukhepa of Lawazantiya
Child

Citations

  1. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, Vol II, Khattushili III, King of the Hittites.
  2. [S1022] Nikos Kokkinos, Robert Morkot, and John Frankish) Peter James (in collaboration with I.J. Thorpe, James, P., table 6:2 (pg. 125).
  3. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, 1:534.
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Hattusilis III (Hittite k.).
  5. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Anatolia, The Hittite empire to c. 1180 BC.
  6. [S172] Various Encyclopaedea Britannica.
  7. [S1355] Muhibbe Darga, Darga.
  8. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, 1:531.

Queen Istnofret of Egypt1

b. 1295 B.C., d. 1245 B.C.
     Queen Istnofret of Egypt died 1245 B.C.. She died in the Year 34 of Ramesses II's reign.2,3 She became Chief Queen on the death of Ramesses first wife, Nefertari, 1255 B.C..2 Chief Queen of Egypt 1255-1246 B.C..2 She married King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt, son of King Sety I of Egypt and Queen Tuya of Egypt, 1286 B.C. At circa; His 2nd. A principle wife.4,5 Queen Istnofret of Egypt was born 1295 B.C.. Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425A.

Family

King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt b. 1304 B.C., d. 1212 B.C.
Children

Citations

  1. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 148.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 147.
  4. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..
  5. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  6. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 165.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 156.

Queen Nefertari of Egypt1,2

b. 1308 B.C., d. 1255 B.C.
     Queen Nefertari of Egypt was buried in Tomb QV 66, Valley of the Queens, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.2 She died 1255 B.C..3 She married King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt, son of King Sety I of Egypt and Queen Tuya of Egypt, 1288 B.C. At circa; His 1st. A principle wife.1,2 Chief Queen 1288-1255 B.C.. Queen Nefertari of Egypt was born 1308 B.C. At circa. She was the primary wife of Ramesses II, bearing his eldest son, Crown Prince Amenhirkopshef, and at least three other sons and two daughters.2

Family

King Usirmare Setepenre Ramesse II of Egypt b. 1304 B.C., d. 1212 B.C.

Citations

  1. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 165.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 147.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155, in the Year 24 of Ramesses II's reign..

King Picus of Roman Myth1

d. 1257 B.C.
King Picus of Roman Myth|d. 1257 B.C.|p274.htm#i13806|Cerulus of Latium|d. 1286 B.C.|p274.htm#i13973||||Jasius I. of Latium|d. 1310 B.C.|p274.htm#i13974||||||||||
FatherCerulus of Latium2 d. 1286 B.C.
     King Picus of Roman Myth was the son of Cerulus of Latium.2 King Picus of Roman Myth died 1257 B.C.. Circe, loved him, and being refused, transformed him into a bird.1,3 He was the father of King of Latium Faunus of Roman Myth; per the Roman poet Virgil, the son of Picus.4 King Picus of Roman Myth was per the Roman poet Virgil, the son of Saturn, father of Faunus, and grandfather of Latinus.4 He is said to have used powerful drugs and practised clever incantations.3 He lived on the Aventine hill in Italy.3 He married Canens of Roman Myth, daughter of the God of Years Start Janus of Roman Myth and the Nymph Venila of Roman Myth.3

Family

Canens of Roman Myth
Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 27.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 26.
  3. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Picus (Roman god).

Queen Tuya of Egypt1

b. 1321 B.C., d. 1258 B.C.
Queen Tuya of Egypt|b. 1321 B.C.\nd. 1258 B.C.|p274.htm#i6176|Lieutenant of Chariotry Reya of Egypt||p52.htm#i6177|Tuya of Egypt||p52.htm#i6178|||||||? of Egypt||p52.htm#i6179|Princess of Egypt||p52.htm#i6180|
FatherLieutenant of Chariotry Reya of Egypt
MotherTuya of Egypt
     Queen Tuya of Egypt was buried in Tomb QV 80, Valley of the Queens, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.2 She died 1258 B.C.. "Queen Mother dies." She died, a grand old lady, probably in her sixties in Year 22 or early 23 Ramesses' reign.3,4 She married King Sety I of Egypt, son of King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt and Queen Sitre of Egypt, 1310 B.C.5,6,7,8 Queen Tuya of Egypt was born 1321 B.C. At circa. She was the daughter of Lieutenant of Chariotry Reya of Egypt and Tuya of Egypt. Queen Tuya of Egypt was heiress of the XVIII Dynasty.9 Stuart (1) notes the suggestion that Rameses I and possibly Seti I were married to heiresses of the royal family descended from Amenhotep III. A specific marriage for either is not mentioned in the Cambridge history (2), although it is not unreasonable. Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.217-225.

Family

King Sety I of Egypt b. 1323 B.C., d. 1279 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S197] Toby Dills, "Descendant of Antiquity," gedcom to Robert Stewart, 5 Feb 1999.
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 145.
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 155.
  4. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 145, 1258 B.C..
  5. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 425-118.
  6. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140.
  8. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 141, Family Tree: The Ramessides.
  9. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online, 29..
  10. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 146.

Ard-rí na h'Éireann Ollaman Fótla mac Fiachach Fínscothaig Uí Ír

d. 1277 B.C.
Ard-rí na h'Éireann Ollaman Fótla mac Fiachach Fínscothaig Uí Ír|d. 1277 B.C.|p274.htm#i14322|Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír|b. 1402 B.C.\nd. 1332 B.C.|p274.htm#i14323||||Ard-rí na h'Éireann Sétna A. m. É. B. Uí Ír|d. 1352 B.C.|p275.htm#i14324||||||||||
FatherArd-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír1,2 b. 1402 B.C., d. 1332 B.C.
     Ard-rí na h'Éireann Ollaman Fótla mac Fiachach Fínscothaig Uí Ír was the son of Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír.1,2 Ard-rí na h'Éireann Ollaman Fótla mac Fiachach Fínscothaig Uí Ír died 1277 B.C..3 27th Monarch of Ireland 1317-1277 B.C..

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S636] Ireland: History in Maps, online http://www.fortunecity.com/bally/kilkenny/2/iremaps.htm
  2. [S335] Donnchadh Ó Corráin, Rawl. 502, Genelach Úa n-Echach, 1688.
  3. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Ír, 47.

King Sety I of Egypt1

b. 1323 B.C., d. 1279 B.C.
King Sety I of Egypt|b. 1323 B.C.\nd. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i6175|King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt|b. 1350 B.C.\nd. 1294 B.C.|p274.htm#i6181|Queen Sitre of Egypt|b. 1367 B.C.|p52.htm#i6182|Troop Commander Sety of Egypt|b. 1375 B.C.|p94.htm#i13466|N. N. (?)||p178.htm#i19975|N. N. of Egypt||p52.htm#i6183|Princess of Egypt|b. 1386 B.C.|p52.htm#i6184|
FatherKing Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt2,3,1 b. 1350 B.C., d. 1294 B.C.
MotherQueen Sitre of Egypt2,3,1 b. 1367 B.C.
     King Sety I of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 17, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt. His tomb is one of the largest and most magnificent in the Valley of the Kings.3 He died 1279 B.C.. Pharaoh at 19th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1291-1278 B.C..4,2,5 He was the successor of King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt; Pharaoh.6,7 King Sety I of Egypt married Queen Tuya of Egypt, daughter of Lieutenant of Chariotry Reya of Egypt and Tuya of Egypt, 1310 B.C.8,2,3,9 King Sety I of Egypt was the son of King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt and Queen Sitre of Egypt.2,3,1 King Sety I of Egypt was born 1323 B.C.. His Throne name, Men-maat-re, means "Eternal is the Justice of Re." His birth name and epithet, Seti Mery-en-ptah, means "He of the God Seth, Beloved of Ptah."3 . His tomb in the Valley of the Kings was vandalized and his body was relocated to Deir el Bahri.10 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.217-225. He was a high-ranking officer in the Army.4 . In Thebes, he built his tomb, located in the Valley of the Kings. Buried with him were over 700 Shabti.10

Family

Queen Tuya of Egypt b. 1321 B.C., d. 1258 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online, 29..
  2. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  3. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140.
  4. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 187.
  5. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140, 1291-1278 B.C..
  6. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 165.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140, 1293-1291 B.C..
  8. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 425-118.
  9. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 141, Family Tree: The Ramessides.
  10. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..
  11. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 188.
  12. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 146.

King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth1,2

d. 1279 B.C.
King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth|d. 1279 B.C.|p274.htm#i13406|King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth|d. 1328 B.C.|p274.htm#i13409|the Naiad Callirrhoe of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27325|King of Dardania Erichthonius of Greek Myth|d. 1368 B.C.|p275.htm#i13411|the Naiad Astyoche of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27327|the River God Scamander of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27329|the Nymph Idaea of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27330|
FatherKing of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth3,4 d. 1328 B.C.
Motherthe Naiad Callirrhoe of Greek Myth2
     King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth was the son of King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth and the Naiad Callirrhoe of Greek Myth.3,4,2 King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth died 1279 B.C..5 He saw Troy built 1327 B.C..6 He was either as the brother of Erichthonius or (as I follow) as the son of Tros and grandson of Erichthonius.1 He was given a spotted cow as a wrestling prize by the King of Phrygia, with the advice that he found a city wherever the cow first lay down.1 He was the founder of Ilion (Troy).1 He gave his name to "Illium".5 Also called Zacynthus Cretan .1 He married Eurydice of Greek Myth, daughter of Adrastus of Greek Myth.2

Family

Eurydice of Greek Myth
Children

Citations

  1. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Ilos (Gr. myth.).
  2. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  3. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 28.
  4. [S286] Edith Hamilton, Mythology: Timelss Tales.
  5. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 29.
  6. [S289] Greek Mythology Link, online http://hsa.brown.edu/~maicar/index.html

Cerulus of Latium1

d. 1286 B.C.
Cerulus of Latium|d. 1286 B.C.|p274.htm#i13973|Jasius II of Latium|d. 1310 B.C.|p274.htm#i13974||||Vulcan of Latium||p118.htm#i13975||||||||||
FatherJasius II of Latium2 d. 1310 B.C.
     Cerulus of Latium was the son of Jasius II of Latium.2 Cerulus of Latium died 1286 B.C..1 Also called Saturn II In keeping with his tie to Cronos of the Myths.1

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 26.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 25.

King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt1

b. 1350 B.C., d. 1294 B.C.
King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt|b. 1350 B.C.\nd. 1294 B.C.|p274.htm#i6181|Troop Commander Sety of Egypt|b. 1375 B.C.|p94.htm#i13466|N. N. (?)||p178.htm#i19975|||||||||||||
FatherTroop Commander Sety of Egypt2,1 b. 1375 B.C.
MotherN. N. (?)2
     King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt was the predecessor of King Sety I of Egypt; Pharaoh.3,4,5 King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt was buried in Tomb KV 16, Valley of the Kings, Thebes, Nile River valley, Egypt.2 Pharaoh at 19th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1293-1291 B.C..6,7 He died 1294 B.C.. He married Queen Sitre of Egypt, daughter of N. N. of Egypt and Princess of Egypt, 1325 B.C.8,4,9 King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt was the son of Troop Commander Sety of Egypt and N. N. (?).2,1 King Menpehtyre Ramesse I of Egypt was born 1350 B.C..8 . His tomb was later vandalized so the priests removed the body to Deir el Bahri.10 Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.217-218. ; 3. Edwards, I.E.S., Gadd, C.J., Hammond, N.G.L. and Sollberger, E. (eds.) 'The Cambridge Ancient History' 3rd Ed., Vol.II, #2A, pp.80-81. Horemheb, the last Pharoah of the XVII Dynasty, not having an heir of his body, apparently selected Rameses to succeed him (2). Neither of the last two pharoahs of the XVIII Dynasty, Ay and Horemheb, were of direct royal blood and both confirmed their positions by marrying royal heiresses (3). As the succession to Rameses I was fairly smooth, it seems likely that a similar alliance was made or all ready existed for him. Stuart (1) notes the suggestion that he was married to an heiress of the royal family descended from Amenhotep III. He was the first Pharoah of the XIX Dynasty from about 1298 to 1296 BC. He entered the military service and worked his way up to commander of troops, superintendent of the cavalry and eventually general.10 His throne name, Men-pehty-re, means "Eternal is the Strength of Re." His birth name, Ra-messes, means "Re has Fashioned Him."2 Vizier (XVIII).10

Family

Queen Sitre of Egypt b. 1367 B.C.
Child

Citations

  1. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online, 29..
  2. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140.
  3. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 187.
  4. [S447] Anna v. Mumm to Ramses, online http://www.tu-chemnitz.de/~mehl/genealogie/genealogie.html
  5. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140, 1291-1278 B.C..
  6. [S330] Michael Rice, Who's Who in Egypt, 165.
  7. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 140, 1293-1291 B.C..
  8. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 425-119.
  9. [S715] Peter A. Clayton, Chronicle of the Pharaohs, pg. 141.
  10. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..

Great King Muwatalli of the Hittites1

d. 1294 B.C.
Great King Muwatalli of the Hittites|d. 1294 B.C.|p274.htm#i15306|Great King Murshili II of the Hittites||p131.htm#i15305||||Shuppiluliuma I., Great King, King of Hatti|d. 1318 BCE, circa|p274.htm#i15309||||||||||
FatherGreat King Murshili II of the Hittites
     Great King Muwatalli of the Hittites was the son of Great King Murshili II of the Hittites. Great King Muwatalli of the Hittites was a witness where Great King Khattushili III of the Hittites assigned the government of his northern provinces by his brother 1290 B.C. Great King Muwatalli of the Hittites died 1294 B.C. At circa. Egyptians, under Seti I and Ramses II, and Hittites, under Muwatallis, struggle for the domination of Syria with resurgent Egypt, and while Egyptians claim victory, Hittites do not withdraw from Syria. 1299 B.C. At the Battle of Kadesh, on the Orontes, Syria.2,3 Egyptian Hittite War. At the Battle of Kadesh, on the Orontes, Syria, 1299 B.C.2,3 Great King of Hatti at Anatolia 1320-1294 BCE, circa.4,3,1 He was the successor of Great King Murshili II of the Hittites; Great King of Hatti.5,1

Citations

  1. [S1022] Nikos Kokkinos, Robert Morkot, and John Frankish) Peter James (in collaboration with I.J. Thorpe, James, P., table 6:2 (pg. 125).
  2. [S711] Encyclopedia, MS Encarta 2001, "Hittites." Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 2001. © 1993-2000 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved..
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Hittite (people).
  4. [S711] Encyclopedia, MS Encarta 2001, "reigned about 1315-1296 BC".
  5. [S172] Various Encyclopaedea Britannica.

Friedrich II, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen1

b. circa 992, d. 13 May, 1026/7
Friedrich II, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen|b. c 992\nd. 13 May, 1026/7|p274.htm#i8075|Dietrich I, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen|b. 965\nd. 11 Apr|p283.htm#i8076|Richilde von Bliesgau|b. c 976?\nd. b 995|p330.htm#i8077|Friedrich I., Herzog von Ober-Lothringen|b. 912\nd. 18 May 978|p327.htm#i8079|Beatrix de France|b. bt 938 - 939\nd. a 23 Sep 987|p329.htm#i9003|Graf von Bliesgau Folkmar von Bliesgau|b. c 940|p63.htm#i8078|Gerberge von Verdun|b. c 962?|p221.htm#i25447|
FatherDietrich I, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen b. 965, d. 11 April
MotherRichilde von Bliesgau b. circa 976?, d. before 995
ChartsDescendants of Charlemage
     Also called Frederic II de Bar-le-Duc.2,3 Friedrich II, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen was the successor of Dietrich I, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen; Duke of Upper Lorraine.4,5 Friedrich II, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen was born circa 992.3 He was the son of Dietrich I, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen and Richilde von Bliesgau. Friedrich II, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen married Mathilda von Schwaben, daughter of Hermann II, Herzog von Schwaben and Gerberga, Gräfin von Werl, Herzogin von Schwaben, in 1014; Her 2nd.3,6 Friedrich II, Herzog von Ober-Lothringen died 13 May, 1026/7.6 He was the predecessor of Gozelo I, Herzog von Nieder- und Ober-Lothringen; Duke of Upper Lorraine.1,5

Family

Mathilda von Schwaben b. circa 988, d. 29 July, 1031/2
Children

Citations

  1. [S970] MGDR, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, Familie der Ardennergrafen.
  2. [S206] With additions and corrections by Walter Lee Sheppard, Jr. and assisted by David Faris Frederick Lewis Weis, Weis: AR 7th ed., 53A-22 (there is no 53A-22!).
  3. [S204] Roderick W. Stuart, RfC, 247-32.
  4. [S970] MGDR, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, Haus Bar.
  5. [S640] History Files, online http://homepages.tesco.net/~plk33/plk33/history.htm
  6. [S970] MGDR, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, Familie der Konradiner.
  7. [S1345] Anselme de Sainte-Marie (augustin déchaussé), Pere Anselme's Histoire, 3rd Ed., V:505.
  8. [S970] MGDR, online http://www.genealogie-mittelalter.de/, der Markgrafen von Canossa.

Jasius II of Latium1

d. 1310 B.C.
Jasius II of Latium|d. 1310 B.C.|p274.htm#i13974|Vulcan of Latium||p118.htm#i13975||||Amnus F. of Latium||p118.htm#i13976||||||||||
FatherVulcan of Latium2
     Jasius II of Latium was the son of Vulcan of Latium.2 Jasius II of Latium died 1310 B.C..1 Also called Mars Italus.1

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 25.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Javan, 24.

Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fáeldergdóit mac Muinemón Uí Éber1

d. 1317 B.C.
Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fáeldergdóit mac Muinemón Uí Éber|d. 1317 B.C.|p274.htm#i14210|Ard-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber|d. 1327 B.C.|p274.htm#i14211||||Cas C. m. A. Uí Éber||p120.htm#i14212||||||||||
FatherArd-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber2 d. 1327 B.C.
     Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fáeldergdóit mac Muinemón Uí Éber was the son of Ard-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber.2 Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fáeldergdóit mac Muinemón Uí Éber died 1317 B.C..1 26th Monarch of Ireland 1327-1317 B.C..3 He was the first who ordered his nobility to wear gold rings on their fingers.3 Also called Fualdergoid.3

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Heber Finn, 52.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Heber Finn, 51.
  3. [S310] John O'Hart, Irish Pedigrees, Vol I, pg. 64.

Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti1

d. 1318 BCE, circa
Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti|d. 1318 BCE, circa|p274.htm#i15309|Tudkhaliya II, King of Hatti|d. 1380 B.C., circa|p275.htm#i15310||||Arnuwandas I., King of Hatti||p131.htm#i15313||||||||||
FatherTudkhaliya II, King of Hatti2 d. 1380 B.C., circa
     Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti was the son of Tudkhaliya II, King of Hatti.2 Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti died 1318 BCE, circa. Died of a plague brought into central Anatolia by Egyptian prisoners of war.2,3,4 He agreed with the request of Ankhesenamen, daughter of the Egyptian king Akhenaton and childless widow of his successor Tutankhamen, when she wrote to him and asked for one of his sons in marriage, for under Egypt's matrilinear succession laws, the new husband was to be the pharaoh, and Suppiluliumas sent one of his sons, who on his way to Egypt was murdered by adversaries of the Queen's plans 1321 BCE.5,6,3 He defeated the Mitanni 1333 B.C. At circa.7 He was the predecessor of Great King of Hatti Arnuwandas II of the Hittites; King of the Hittites. Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti usurped the throne during a period of foreign invasions 1343 B.C..8 King of the Hittites at Hatti, Anatolia, 1343-1318 BCE, circa.9,10,3 He concluded with Mattiwaza, son of the murdered Mitannian king Tushratta, a treaty of mutual assistance, in which a Mitannian buffer state was set up to shield the Hittite dominions in Syria from the growing Assyrian menace.5 He devoted his military career almost exclusivelyto struggles with the kingdom of Mitanni in the east and the reestablishment of a firm Hittite foothold in Syria.5 He began his reign by consolidating the Hittite heartland and rebuilding the old capital, Hattusas, at Bogazköy, modern Turkey.5 He flourished at 14th Century B.C..5 He was the successor of King of Hatti Tudkhaliya III of the Hittites; King of the Hittites.11 Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti was the successor of Tudkhaliya II, King of Hatti; King of the Hittites.11 His third wife, the step-mother of Murshili II, was a Babylonian (Kassite) princess.12 Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti was the father of Mursilis II and Arnuwandas III.13 Also called King Suppiluliumas of the Hittites.14 Also called Subbiluliuma.5 Also called Shuppiluliumash.5 He was the father of Telipinus and Piyassilis.5 He was the son and successor of Tudhaliyas III.5 He dominated the history of the ancient Middle East for the greater part of four decades and raised the Hittite kingdom to Imperial power.5

Family

Children

Citations

  1. [S1022] Nikos Kokkinos, Robert Morkot, and John Frankish) Peter James (in collaboration with I.J. Thorpe, James, P..
  2. [S172] Various Encyclopaedea Britannica.
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Anatolia (The Hittite empire to c. 1180 BC) for 1342-1322/18 B.C..
  4. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, 2:1093, "circa 1340".
  5. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Suppiluliumas I (Hittite k.).
  6. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Ankhesenamen (q. of Egy.).
  7. [S288] PoH, online ..
  8. [S711] Encyclopedia, MS Encarta 2001, "Hittites." Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 2001. © 1993-2000 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved..
  9. [S711] Encyclopedia, MS Encarta 2001, 1380-1346 B.C..
  10. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Suppiluliumas I (Hittite k.) officially his reign is 1380-1346 B.C., but scholars argue for a much shorter reign, from about 1343 to either 1322 or 1318 (which coincides with the Egyptian Queen Ankhesenamen asking for a son to marry circa 1322.).
  11. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, 2:1091.
  12. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, 1:565.
  13. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Mursilis II (Hittite k.).
  14. [S1127] Mursilis II, online http://www.multimania.com/hatti/texts/mursili1-8.html
  15. [S1022] Nikos Kokkinos, Robert Morkot, and John Frankish) Peter James (in collaboration with I.J. Thorpe, James, P., table 6:2 (pg. 125).

Tutankhamun, Pharaoh1

b. 1341 B.C., d. 1327 B.C.
Tutankhamun, Pharaoh|b. 1341 B.C.\nd. 1327 B.C.|p274.htm#i13473|||||||||||||||||||
     Tutankhamun, Pharaoh died 1327 B.C.. Pharaoh at 18th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1333-1323 B.C..2 He was the successor of Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh; Pharaoh. Tutankhamun, Pharaoh was born 1341 B.C. At (age 8 or 9 at his accession). Age 8 or 9 at his accession. His throne name, Neb Kheperu Ra, means "The Lord of forms is Ra." He was probably, based on medical analysis of his mummy, a brother of Smenkhkare, his immediate predecessor.2

Citations

  1. [S280] David M. Rohl, Pharaohs and Kings, pg. 199.
  2. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Tutankhamen (k. of Egy.).

Ard-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber1

d. 1327 B.C.
Ard-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber|d. 1327 B.C.|p274.htm#i14211|Cas Clothach mac Airer Uí Éber||p120.htm#i14212||||Airer A. m. R. Uí Éber||p120.htm#i14213||||||||||
FatherCas Clothach mac Airer Uí Éber2
     Ard-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber was the son of Cas Clothach mac Airer Uí Éber.2 Ard-rí na h'Éireann Muinemón mac Cas Uí Éber died 1327 B.C..1 25th Monarch of Ireland 1332-1327 B.C..3 He was the first to ordain that his nobles wear gold chains about their necks.3 Also called Munmoin.3

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Heber Finn, 51.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Heber Finn, 50.
  3. [S310] John O'Hart, Irish Pedigrees, Vol I, pg. 64.

King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth1

d. 1328 B.C.
King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth|d. 1328 B.C.|p274.htm#i13409|King of Dardania Erichthonius of Greek Myth|d. 1368 B.C.|p275.htm#i13411|the Naiad Astyoche of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27327|King of Dardania Dardanus of Greek Myth|d. 1414 B.C.|p275.htm#i27331|Bateia of Greek Myth||p113.htm#i13598|the River God Simois of Greek Myth||p240.htm#i27328||||
FatherKing of Dardania Erichthonius of Greek Myth2,3 d. 1368 B.C.
Motherthe Naiad Astyoche of Greek Myth1,4
     King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth was the son of King of Dardania Erichthonius of Greek Myth and the Naiad Astyoche of Greek Myth.2,3,1,4 King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth died 1328 B.C..5 He called the people of the land Trojans, after his own name, 1370 B.C..5 He was the father of King of Troy Ilos of Greek Myth; either as the brother of Erichthonius or (as I follow) as the son of Tros and grandson of Erichthonius.6 King of Dardania Tros of Greek Myth married the Naiad Callirrhoe of Greek Myth, daughter of the River God Scamander of Greek Myth and the Nymph Idaea of Greek Myth.1,7

Family

the Naiad Callirrhoe of Greek Myth
Children

Citations

  1. [S1332] Royal Houses of Mythical Greece, online http://www.timelessmyths.com/, Genealogy: House of Troy and Dardania.
  2. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 27.
  3. [S286] Edith Hamilton, Mythology: Timelss Tales.
  4. [S1333] Theoi Project, online www.theoi.com\index.htm, ASTYOKHE.
  5. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Dardanus, 28.
  6. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Ilos (Gr. myth.).
  7. [S1333] Theoi Project, online www.theoi.com\index.htm, KALLIRRHOE.

Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír

b. 1402 B.C., d. 1332 B.C.
Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír|b. 1402 B.C.\nd. 1332 B.C.|p274.htm#i14323|Ard-rí na h'Éireann Sétna Art mac Ébricc Bricc Uí Ír|d. 1352 B.C.|p275.htm#i14324||||rí Uladh hEbric m. É. Ua Ír||p166.htm#i18510||||||||||
FatherArd-rí na h'Éireann Sétna Art mac Ébricc Bricc Uí Ír1 d. 1352 B.C.
     Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír died 1332 B.C..2 24th Monarch of Ireland 1352-1332 B.C.. He was the son of Ard-rí na h'Éireann Sétna Art mac Ébricc Bricc Uí Ír.1 Ard-rí na h'Éireann Fiachu Fínscothach mac Sétnai Airt Uí Ír was born 1402 B.C..3

Family

Child

Citations

  1. [S335] Donnchadh Ó Corráin, Rawl. 502, Genelach Úa n-Echach, 1688.
  2. [S636] Ireland: History in Maps, online http://www.fortunecity.com/bally/kilkenny/2/iremaps.htm
  3. [S278] DfAdam, online unknown url, The Line of Ír, 46.

Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh1

b. 1361 B.C., d. 1336 B.C.
Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh|b. 1361 B.C.\nd. 1336 B.C.|p274.htm#i13483|||||||||||||||||||
     Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh was the predecessor of Tutankhamun, Pharaoh; Pharaoh.2 Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh died 1336 B.C.. Died at age 25.1 Pharaoh at 18th Dynasty, New Kingdom, Egypt, 1337-1336 B.C.. He was the successor of Amenhotep IV Akhenaten, Pharaoh; Pharaoh.3 Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh was born 1361 B.C.. He was the brother of Tutankhamun, Pharaoh; probably, based on medical analysis of his mummy, a brother of Smenkhkare, his immediate predecessor.2 Smenkhkare' Ankhkheperure, Pharaoh married Merytaten, Queen of Egypt, daughter of Amenhotep IV Akhenaten, Pharaoh.

Family

Merytaten, Queen of Egypt

Citations

  1. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..
  2. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Tutankhamen (k. of Egy.).
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Akhenaton.

Great King of Hatti Arnuwandas II of the Hittites1,2

d. 1339 BCE, circa
Great King of Hatti Arnuwandas II of the Hittites|d. 1339 BCE, circa|p274.htm#i15308|Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti|d. 1318 BCE, circa|p274.htm#i15309||||Tudkhaliya I., King of Hatti|d. 1380 B.C., circa|p275.htm#i15310||||||||||
FatherShuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti1 d. 1318 BCE, circa
     Great King of Hatti Arnuwandas II of the Hittites died 1339 BCE, circa. He died of the same plague that had killed his father, brought by prisoners from Egypt.3 King of the Hittites at Hatti, Anatolia, 1340-1339 BCE. He was the predecessor of Great King Murshili II of the Hittites; Great King of Hatti.4,1 Great King of Hatti Arnuwandas II of the Hittites was eldest son, and successor of Suppiluliumas.2 He was the son of Shuppiluliuma I, Great King, King of Hatti.1 Great King of Hatti Arnuwandas II of the Hittites was born.4

Citations

  1. [S1022] Nikos Kokkinos, Robert Morkot, and John Frankish) Peter James (in collaboration with I.J. Thorpe, James, P., table 6:2 (pg. 125).
  2. [S1127] Mursilis II, online http://www.multimania.com/hatti/texts/mursili1-8.html
  3. [S30] Jack M. Sasson, Ancient Near East, 2:1093.
  4. [S172] Various Encyclopaedea Britannica.

Queen Tiye-Nefertari of Egypt1

b. 1400 B.C., d. 1340 B.C.
Queen Tiye-Nefertari of Egypt|b. 1400 B.C.\nd. 1340 B.C.|p274.htm#i6186|Overseer of Horses Yuya of Egypt||p112.htm#i13480|Tuya of Egypt||p193.htm#i21566|Yey of Egypt||p219.htm#i24757|Tey of Egypt||p219.htm#i24758|||||||
FatherOverseer of Horses Yuya of Egypt1
MotherTuya of Egypt1
     Queen Tiye-Nefertari of Egypt died 1340 B.C. At circa.2 She married Nebmare Amenhotep III, King of Egypt, son of Menkheperure Tuthmosis IV, King of Egypt and Mutemwia, Queen of Egypt, 1387 B.C. At (early in his reign); Primary wife.2,3 Queen Tiye-Nefertari of Egypt was born 1400 B.C. At circa, Ipu or Akhmim, Egypt.2,3 She was the daughter of Overseer of Horses Yuya of Egypt and Tuya of Egypt.1 Queen Tiye-Nefertari of Egypt became, although not of royal blood, the favoured wife of Amenhotep III.2 She was she was the mother of Amenhotep IV, or Akhenaton.2 . Her mummy, which is kept in the Egyptian Museum at Cairo, was identified in 1976.2 She was the daughter of Yuya and Thuya, both Egyptians.2 She was a commoner.4 Stuart suggests the ancestor of the wives of Rameses I and possibly Seti I was the primary wife Tiy-Nefertari (1). The succession of heirs not directly related to the previous pharoah was frequently cemented by marriage to daughters of the primary queen (2). Sources: 1. Stuart, R.W. 'Royalty for Commoners', line 425. ; 2. Page, J.D. and Oliver, R. (eds) 'The Cambridge History of Africa' Vol. I, pp.866.

Family

Nebmare Amenhotep III, King of Egypt b. 1410 B.C., d. 1353 B.C.
Children

Citations

  1. [S1132] DFA (4000 yr), online, 26..
  2. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Tiy (q. of Egy.).
  3. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Amenhotep III (k. of Egy.).
  4. [S862] Various EB CD 2001, Akhenaton.
  5. [S280] David M. Rohl, Pharaohs and Kings, pg. 197.
  6. [S281] E.Egypt, online ..