by Nicholas Michael - and many others
Matches 12,951 to 12,988 of 12,988
|12951||“of Seghill, son and heir. Was 36 years of age at the time of his father’s death.”||MITFORD, John of Seghill (I3513)
|12952||“of Seghill, son and heir.” Aged 20 years and four months at the date of his father’s inquisition. Administration of his personal estate 17 January 1611/12.||MITFORD, Robert (I3063)
|12953||“of Seghill, uncle and heir, was buried or entered into his tombe in the Church of Earsdon in the vault belonging to him.” Administration of his personal estate 15 April 1664.||MITFORD, Ralph of Seghill (I3051)
|12954||“of Seghill. Living 18 April 1488 when he was found grandson and co-heir of Thomas Musgrave. Seised of a moiety of of the manors of Heaton and Ryal, of the manor of Brandon, of lands at Seghill, Kearsley etc.”||MITFORD, Robert of Seghill (I3545)
|12955||“of Seghill. Sold Ryal, Ingo and Kearsley circa 1721 to his kinsman, Sir William Blackett, bart. Conveyed Seghill 16 August 1723 to George Allgood of Inner Temple [for £4,000].” Mentioned in his grandmother’s (Christian Blackett) Will, 1715.|
Fiona Mitford mention ‘Dissington’ as the place of birth of Robert Mitford. The present Dissington Hall (just west of Ponteland) was not built before 1794, but it was erected on land in the manor of North Dissington, bought from Sir Ralph Delaval in 1673.
|MITFORD, Robert of Seghill (I3574)
|12956||“of Seghill.” Seghill, Benwell, and Biddleston passed under entail first to the son and then to the grandson of Sir William Delaval.' The latter, William Delaval III, being childless, enfeoffed his father-in-law, William Ellerby, of Seghill, upon certain trusts. Apparently the settlement was made in favour of Delaval's kinswoman, Dame Elizabeth Burcester, for, when he died, and Ellerby proceeded to put other persons into possession, Sir John Burcester and his wife appealed to the Court of Chancery and obtained the manor, as being the persons interested under the settlement.' They immediately (1441) sold it to their kinsman, Robert Mitford, for one hundred pounds,' and five years later settled upon him their property in Brandon, and gave him the ultimate reversion of the whole of the Seaton Delaval estates. Though neither Robert Mitford nor his descendants profited by this last entail, they acquired considerable property elsewhere by a marriage with one of the two daughters and co-heirs of Thomas Musgrave, which brought the family considerable property: a moiety of Heaton, Ryall, Kearsley, and Ingoe.||MITFORD, Robert of Seghill (I3551)
|12957||“of Seghill; of Grays Inn; M.P. for Great Bedwin, Wilts., 1701; named in his mother’s will.”||MITFORD, Michael of Seghill (I3563)
|12958||“of Shawdon.”||PROCTOR, John Humphrey (I3074)
|12959||“of Sunderland, Co. Durham, and of Kenton and Gunnerton.”||LILBURN, Robert (I3041)
|12960||“of the parish of Stamfordham, son and heir, will proved 1598.”||MITFORD, John (I3534)
|12961||“of Weymouth, Wyke Regis, Dorset (1782-9)”||LOADER, Thomas (I10141)
|12962||“of Woodburn and Felton”. Successor to Felton on Sir Robert Eure’s death.||LISLE, Sir Robert of Woodburn & Felton (I3626)
|12963||“of ys” [parish]||Family F14591
|12964||“Our Family comes from Ibbenbüren/Mettingen In North West Rheinfalen, Germany (1615). After 1800 they moved to France where the Father of Eduard was naturalised in 1815. Most of the family went to Holland (80%). In Switzerland we have family in Stein am Rhein and in Germany in Arlen Rielassingen.” |
“Eduard was merchant/broker especially in bottled drinking water from the U.S. (in Dutch East Indies there was a big shortage of good drinking water).”
|ten BRINCK, Anton Eduard (I15162)
|12965||“Perhaps a second wife [of William Armorer]. 21st Oct., 1682, she is styled ‘Ann my now wife.’||Ann (I20297)
|12966||“Phillis, dau. of Thomas Forster of Adderstone.”|
“1606, 10 Nov. Administration of the goods of Phillis Forster, widow, of Newham, committed to John
|FORSTER, Phillis (I20248)
|12967||“Radulfus Basset” confirmed donations to Canwell priory by “Geua Ridel et pater meus Radulfus Basset”, by undated charter, witnessed by "…Willielmo Basset…" Military fee certifications in the Red Book of the Exchequer, in 1166, record that "Radulfus filius Radulfi Baiset" held "vii carucatas et dimidiam in Dicutone" from "Galfridi Ridel" in Northamptonshire. The name of Ralph´s wife is not known. However, the following charter suggests that she may have been Isabel de Pattingham: "Dominam Isabel de Patingham…cum assensu heredum suorum" donated "assartum in Chyltun" to the nuns of Brewood, in exchange for land "in Patingham…de dono Radulfo Bassed", by charter dated to [1211/16], witnessed by "…Radulfo Bassed juvene et Ricardo fratre suo…"||BASSET, Ralph Lord of Drayton, Staffordshire (I26381)
|12968||“Robertus de Brus” donated property to St Mary´s, York by charter dated to [1125/35], witnessed by “Ada filio meo, Petro de Brus…”. “Robertus de Brus…Agnes uxor mea, filiusque noster Adam de Brus” donated property to Middlesburgh priory by undated charter. “Robertus de Brus…et Agnes uxor mea et Adam filius noster” founded Gysburn Priory, Yorkshire by undated charter. He succeeded his father in 1141 as Lord of Skelton. The manuscript history of the founders of Gysburn Priory records that “Adam de Bruse filius et hæres…Roberti patris sui” succeeded his father in 1141, died “1167 XIII Kal Apr” and was buried “apud Gysburghe”.||de BRUS, Adam I Lord of Skelton, Yorkshire (I25791)
|12969||“Robt. Loadsman, gent. and Margery Laidman”||Family F2068
|12970||“Roger Wydryngton wedyd Margaret, doughtre to Sir Thomas Grey and of Alice Nevell, his wyff, and had issue I think, Gerard Wydryngton, but whether the said Gerard wer his son or no he weded Elizabeth, sustre to Margaret, wyfe to the said Roger, and the said Gerard and Margaret [sic] had issue Gerard, Margaret, Elizabeth, John, Thomas, Isabell, Roger, William, Alyce, Raufe, Alexandre and Robert Wydryngton.”|
In spite of the above, historians concur that Margaret Grey married Gerard Widdrington, not Roger (his brother), who married Margaret’s sister Elizabeth.
|WIDDRINGTON, Gerard (I21833)
|12971||“Sir Robert Constable of Flamborough and Wallington, who supplied the pedigree, married Dorothy, daughter of Sir William Gascoigne, and committed bigamy by marrying in her lifetime Dorothy, daughter of Sir John Widdrington and relict of Sir Roger Fenwick. In 1553 he and his second wife Dorothy received from Queen Mary a pardon of all treasons, Lansdowne MS. 326. In the rebellion in 1569 he acted the part of spy for the crown, and he was knighted at Berwick in 1570. His grandson by his first wife, Sir William Constable, signed the death warrant of Charles the First. See Hodgson, Northumberland, part ii. vol. ii. p. 236 and part ii. vol. i. p. 255.”|
This base fellow resided at Wallington in 1553, when queen Mary granted to him and his wife a pardon for all treasons, an act of condonation, of which he seems to have every day stood in need, but of which he was utterly unworthy. He was keeper of Redesdale in 1551.
|CONSTABLE, Sir Robert of Flamborough & Wallington (I21855)
|12972||“Succeeded to his father’s house in Berwick”.||ARMORER, George (I20331)
|12973||“The English Origin of John Ogle” Francis Hamilton Hibbard, 1967||de OGLE, Humphrey (I5732)
|12974||“The Grapes” tavern, Oxford Street||BALNE, Edwin Thomas (I21039)
|12975||“There is strong evidence that Frank Torrens Maley was the grandson of John Maley who was transported as a convict to Tasmania on the “Southwark” in 1832”||MALEY, Frank Torrens (I5282)
|12976||“to whom his brother gave the water-mill at Seghill for his life.”||MITFORD, John (I3555)
|12977||“Under age and living 8 March 1519/20.”||MITFORD, Margaret (I3547)
|12978||“Under age and living 8 March 1519/20.”||MITFORD, Elizabeth (I3548)
|12979||“Under age and living 8 March 1519/20.”||MITFORD, Joan (I3549)
|12980||“Under age and living 8 March 1519/20.”||MITFORD, Barbara (I3550)
|12981||“Watchmakers & Clockmakers of the World” by G.H. Baillie (N.A.G. Press, Dec 1976, ISBN: 0719800404) lists:|
Leonard. London. a[pprenticed] 1726
John. London. an[te]. 1765. Watch.
This could refer to this Leonard Laidman.
The Company of Clockmakers, Register of Apprentices: LAIDMAN, Leonard, 10 Oct 1726 to Marmaduke Elly. 7 years.
The UK Register of Duties paid for Apprentices’ Indentures, 1710-1811 lists:
Monday Octr. 30th.
9 Marmaduke Elly Cit: and Clockmakr / Leo: Son of Leonard Lardman [sic] Cit: & Barber
Possible burial: 7 March 1742/3, St Bartholomew the Great, London: “March 7th Leonard Laidman Buried in the Church Yard.” Problem: His assumed father Leonard Laidman (J1900) died in 1741/2, a year before, but makes no mention of a son Leonard in his Will, only a grandson, son of John Laidman (K1902).
|LAIDMAN, Leonard (I3361)
|12982||“who by deed dated 20 August 1516 had a moiety of Ryal, Kearsley and the manor of Brandon for her life.”||MUSGRAVE, Anne (I3546)
|12983||“Widow of William Loader, shipwright” |
Susannah Turl died 1859 at her daughter Martha's home in Limehouse
|TURL, Susanna (I10616)
|12984||“Will dated 7th Nov., 1642”||ARMORER, Thomas of Belford (I20222)
|12985||“Wrote books on drawing and painting, in the National Gallery, had done a syndicated cartoon strip back in the 70’s”|
Mark O’Brien has this person as “Herbert Hugh Laidman” as listed in Herbert Edmund Laidman’s (10235) family bible
Found on: http://rwebs.net/avhistory/wwiiart.htm:
While serving with a Marine aviation unit on Guadalcanal, this thirty-year-old New Yorker, contracted chronic malaria and spent long periods in the hospital. In spite of this, he managed to send back more than sixty watercolors and dozens of pencil and wash drawings. Many of them were exhibited at the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. and at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City. At present he is in charge of the art department in the Marine Corps Public Relations Bureau, at Washington, D.C.
Night - Henderson Field
Watercolor, page 184
by T/Sgt. Herbert H. Laidman, USMC
Technical Sergeant Herbert H. Laidman [sic, for Hugh Herbert] sketched Marine life in the battle arena of the Southwest Pacific from a close and personal perspective. His artistic talents allowed him to receive a place as Combat Correspondent with a Marine Aircraft Wing.
Hugh Laidman (American, 1914-1987) Western New York artist, freelance illustrator, muralist, teacher, and author is nationally and internationally known for his versatility. He is regarded as an accomplished commercial artist, portrait painter, figure & landscape artist, and animal illustrator. His witty syndicated comic strip “Middle Class Animals” appeared in over 100 newspapers in the United States, Canada, throughout Europe and in South Africa from 1970-72. He began his professional career when he was fourteen and from then on mastered working in all types graphic media. He authored & illustrated several how-to books on drawing and painting, and was a consultant to the art departments of various universities. He maintained studios in New York City, New Hope, PA, and East Aurora, NY.
Born in New York City, Hugh was raised and went to high school in Niagara Falls, NY and later graduated from the Pratt Institute in 1937. While there he won awards, honors and scholarships and was commissioned to paint two murals. After graduation, he became an art director and freelance illustrator. He was a partner in Van Valkenburg Associates and subsequently became art director and vice president of James J. McMahon Advertising, both in New York City, until the outbreak of World War II.
In 1942, he enlisted in the United States Marine Corps (USMC) and served as a combat artist in the South Pacific, chronicling the battles throughout the Pacific Theater of Operations. The muster rolls of Headquarters for the USMC list Hugh as the first combat correspondent to report. Hugh was head of the USMC art program as Officer in Charge and along with fellow Marines Elmer Wexler and Vic Donohue, were the first three artists to go into combat at Guadalcanal during WWII. They produced many sketches of that long and difficult battle. As a result, he received a battlefield commission and also contracted malaria, but still managed to produce numerous sketches of the battle and various military exercises.
Following the war in 1945, Hugh and his wife Betty moved to East Aurora, NY, and the two collaborated on new book and art projects. Hugh built their home and art studio from the timbers of an old Grand Island, NY carriage house. The Laidman’s stayed in the Western New York area raising three daughters; Anita, Cecily and Stephanie.
In the early 1960’s, Hugh was chosen by the National Gallery of Art to record his impressions for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). In the early days of the NASA space program (1963-69), Hugh was among a group of selected artists, including such luminaries as Norman Rockwell, Paul Sample and James Wyeth, who were chosen to illustrate the Apollo missions. His work for NASA also included paintings for the original launches of the early manned space probes, the push for the moon and the earliest training of space shuttle crews. His work was included in NASA’s exhibition “Eyewitness to Space” and the book of the same title in 1971. Hugh also went on to become president of “Creative Projects” for Creative Notebook, Inc., a problem-solving publication for college administrators.
Author of several how-to books on drawing for beginners, intermediate and advanced artists, Hugh established himself as one of the leading authorities on art and drawing. Many of his books were published in foreign language editions, sold worldwide and some are still in publication: How to Build Your Own House (1950); How to Make Abstract Paintings (1961); The Complete Book of Drawing and Painting (1974); Animals: How to Draw Them (1975); Figures/Faces: A Sketcher's Handbook (1979); and Drawing Animals (1979).
“The base of creativity is knowledge.” Hugh said, “An outsider usually considers the art world a hotbed of creativity although in reality it is frequently a deathbed of imitation. Knowledge of the basic tools and materials, plus at least an acquaintance with their potential, is a small step in the right direction. Knowledge of the tools and materials in relation one to the next is a giant step. Most artists feel more at home in one medium. The simple fact is that an ability to work in one medium serves to reinforce an artist’s capabilities in the next one in which he chooses to experiment…with the hope that lifting any mystery that surrounds a given process might remove the fear that is evidenced by so many specialists. A fundamental in the entire process of the artist is a knowledge of drawing. To distort effectively, the artist must first know how to draw correctly.”
Hugh exhibited in many museums and galleries here and abroad. His work was featured on the covers of various national magazines and publications. He did several covers and ads for Colliers Magazine, a cartoon series for The New Yorker magazine, and numerous illustrations for Hearst Publications. He did commissions for many different companies large and small for such organizations as; Marine Midland Bank, Buffalo, NY; Erie County Savings Bank and the Buffalo Savings Bank, Buffalo, NY; Allied Chemical Corporation, Buffalo, NY; Thiokol Chemical Company (now known as ATK launch Systems Group), Standard Oil of New Jersey, NJ; and Sun Oil (now Sunoco), Philadelphia, PA. He had paintings that hung in the Ford’s Exhibit at the 1964 New York World’s Fair and the Iranian Pavilion at the 1967 International and Universal Exposition (Expo 67) in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. One painting from the Expo 67 later hung in the palace of the Shah. His works are in many museums and private collections in the U.S., England, New Zealand, Australia, the East Indies and Japan.
Hugh worked in all media including, but not limited to oil, acrylic, watercolor, pencil, pen & ink, marker, charcoal, crayon, conte & litho sticks, pastel, casein gouache, scratchboard, and brush & ink.
1914- Born, New York City, NY.
1937- Graduated from the School of Illustration, Pratt Institute, NYC.
C1937-42- He was a partner in Van Valkenburg Associates and subsequently became art director and vice president of James J. McMahon Advertising, both in NYC.
1942- Served in the United States Marine Corps (USMC) as a combat artist in the South Pacific, chronicling the battles throughout the Pacific Theater of Operations. He received a battlefield commission for his service.
1945- Hugh and his wife Betty moved to East Aurora, NY, and built their home.
1950- He authored and illustrated the book How to Build Your Own House.
1961- He authored and illustrated the book How to Make Abstract Paintings.
1963-69- He worked for NASA in the early days of the space program, and was among a group of select well known artists, including Norman Rockwell and James Wyeth, who were chosen to illustrate the Apollo missions. His work for NASA also included paintings for the original launches of the early manned space probes, the push for the moon and the earliest training of space shuttle crews.
1964- Exhibited paintings in the 1964 New York World’s Fair, in the Ford’s Exhibit, NYC.
1967- Exhibited paintings in the 1967 International and Universal Exposition (Expo 67), in the Iranian Pavilion, Montreal, Quebec, Canada.
1971- Works of Hugh’s were included in the NASA exhibition “Eyewitness to Space” and the book of the same title.
1970-72- His syndicated comic strip “Middle Class Animals” ran nationally and internationally in over 100 newspapers in the United States, Canada, throughout Europe and in South Africa.
1974- He authored and illustrated his best known book The Complete Book of Drawing and Painting.
c1974- Won 2nd prize in the Chamber of Commerce-AAO “Buffalo Scene I” competition, Buffalo, NY.
1975- He authored and illustrated the book Animals: How to Draw Them.
1979- He authored and illustrated the book Figures/Faces: A Sketcher's Handbook and the book Drawing Animals.
1984- The Smithsonian honored Hugh with two entries into their National Air and Space juried exhibition, the “Golden Age of Flight”, and one painting from the exhibit of the same name was chosen for the museum’s 1986 calendar, Washington, DC.
1986- Exhibited, select drawings & paintings, at Meibohm Fine Arts, Inc., East Aurora, NY. Received an honorary doctorate of Humane Letters from Canisius College, Buffalo, NY.
1987- Died, May 31, at the age of 73 in Millard Fillmore Hospital, Buffalo, NY after a long illness.
Exhibited also at: The Museum of Modern Art, NYC; The Minneapolis Institute of Arts, Minneapolis, MN; the National Gallery, London, England; The Burchfield Art Center (now the Burchfield-Penney Art Center), Buffalo, NY, and many others.
Honors & Prizes: The Smithsonian honored Hugh with two entries into their National Air and Space juried exhibition, the “Golden Age of Flight” in 1984, featuring 400 artists. Both works were chosen for the final 25 painting exhibit, and one painting from the exhibit of the same name was chosen for the museum’s calendar for1986 and featured a Ford trimotor airliner from the 1920’s, flying sight-seers over Niagara Falls. The other painting was of the world-record aviator Wiley Post, downed in Siberia with his monoplane “Winnie Mae” (both in the Smithsonian Museum’s permanent collection), Washington, DC; 2nd Prize in the Chamber of Commerce-AAO “Buffalo Scene I” competition, c1974, Buffalo, NY; He won several awards, honors and scholarships while he studied at the Pratt Institute, NYC; He received a battlefield commission for his service in WWII.
Permanent displays: The painting “Steel Belief” is one of many, in the National Gallery of Art Collection, Washington, DC; A 168 foot mural featuring 222 years of history, Bethlehem, PA (exact location unknown); several murals depicting activities of the Iroquois Indian Confederacy, Tower Hall (now the Kimball Tower), University at Buffalo, Buffalo, NY; “Golden Age of Flight” and “Winnie Mae” paintings are in the permanent collection, Smithsonian Museum, Washington, DC; Hugh donated several watercolors and sketches to Canisius College, Buffalo, NY.
(Rewritten & compiled chronologically by Mark Strong of Meibohm Fine Arts, Inc., East Aurora, NY, March/2008. Sources: Our internal records; Semper Fi: The Definitive Illustrated History of the U.S. Marines, by H. Avery Chenoweth, Brooke Nihart, 2005; The Complete Book of Drawing and Painting, by Hugh Laidman, 1974; Figures/Faces: A Sketcher's Handbook, by Hugh Laidman, 1979; The Buffalo News, article “Smithsonian Honors Artist Laidman”, Nov. 4th, 1985; The Buffalo News, obituaries, June 1, 1987; Canisius College “Citation for the Conferral of the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Humane Letters upon Hugh Laidman”, James M. Demske, S.J. President of Canisius College, 1986; The Buffalo-Currier Express, article “New Art Book Is Inspiring”, by Anne McIlhenney Matthews, artist quote, Jan., 1974; The Buffalo-Currier Express, article “For Tyro Artist”, by Nancy Tobin Willig, circa May, 1974; The Buffalo Evening News, article, “‘How-to’ for artists”, 1974; The Buffalo-Courrier Express, article “WNY Artist’s New Book Tells How to Draw Animals”, by Joan E. Given, Nov. 23, 1975)
|LAIDMAN, Hugh Herbert (I2448)
|12986||“”Clerk in orders, party to deed dated 8 March 1519/20; 24 June 1530, took a lease of coal mines in Cowpen and Bebside from the prior and convent of Tynemouth.”||MITFORD, Rev. Nicholas (I3554)
|12987||• Roscelin de Beaumont-au-Maine (° ? - † ~1176).|
La famille de Beaumont, puis de Beaumont-Brienne, domina cette région du Maine du xe siècle au xive siècle.
Roscelin de Beaumont, dit, en 1112, fils aîné de Raoul VII de Beaumont et de N. (Adénor ?) de Laval, prend le titre de vicomte de Beaumont et de Sainte-Suzanne.
Henri Ier d'Angleterre, roi d'Angleterre, qui lui donna une de ses filles naturelles Constance FitzRoy et dont il prit les intérêts, le traita toujours avec bienveillance. Il réprimanda sévèrement Geoffroy Plantagenet, son gendre, qui, au cours de la guerre, avait saccagé le château de Beaumont.
En 1145, il est le premier des témoins laïcs de la fondation de l'abbaye de Perseigne ; il est qualifié vir valde venerandus par les moines de Saint-Aubin, auxquels il donne un moulin sur l'étang de Rioi, au Lude, 1156, et un pré au-dessus du moulin d' Épaillard, à Fresnay, avant 1173. Sa femme et lui donnent à Cluny l'église de Pont-Neuf-sur-Sarthe pour fonder un prieuré, en 1173. Avec son fils, sa femme et sa bru, il est cité dans une charte de Saint-André-de-Goffern. Enfin il accorde à Perseigne toute franchise en ses terres et approuve, avec sa femme, la donation d'un bourgeois nommé Réchin, de la Ferté, à l'abbaye de Saint-Aubin. Il mourut probablement avant 1178.
Henri Ier d'Angleterre
├──> Mathilde, femme de Geoffroy Plantagenet
│ └──> Henri II d'Angleterre
├──> Constance, fille bâtarde
│ x Roscelin de Beaumont
│ └──> Richard Ier de Beaumont
│ └──> Raoul de Beaumont, évêque d'Angers
Roscelin fut marié deux fois:
1. D'abord et plusieurs années, avant 1145, il épousa une fille du seigneur de Crépon, près Caen, d'où Odeline de Beaumont, dame de Crépon, femme de Richer III de Laigle, mort en 1178. Pierre-Joseph Odolant-Desnos, les tire lui-même d'une charte de l'abbaye de Tironneau, et de l'épitaphe d'Odeline de Laigle, à l'abbaye de la Chaise-Dieu, d'après une communication d'une abbesse qu'il cite. On y voit qu'Odeline est qualifiée fille du vicomte de Sainte-Suzanne, et qu'elle donna à l'abbaye un muid de froment pour son anniversaire. Elle mourut après une union très courte.
2. En secondes noces, Roscelin épousa, vers 1145, la cinquième des huit bâtardes d'Henri Ier, roi d'Angleterre, nommée Constance, plusieurs fois citée dans les actes de son mari et qui lui donna trois fils et une fille :
1. Richard était l'aîné.
2. Raoul de Beaumont, évêque d'Angers, († 13 mars 1197) a été particulièrement méconnu par ses biographes.
3. Guillaume de Beaumont, cité en 1156.
4. Constance de Beaumont, dite sœur de Richard avant 1194.
Les rois d'Angleterre affectèrent toujours de mettre en évidence cette parenté pour s'attacher les vicomtes de Beaumont, et fortifièrent ces liens par de nombreuses faveurs, entre autres par la provision de l'évêché d'Angers dont ils gratifièrent deux des fils des vicomtes.
Notes et références
1. C'est elle que M. Depoin cite, d'après le Cartulaire de Saint-André-de-Goffern, comme femme d'Hugue de Silly, et non de Sillé ; elle eut aussi un fils nommé Hugue comme son père. Quelques généalogistes disent que Godeheult, femme d'Hugue de Lille (1138-1168), serait issue de Roscelin de Beaumont et de Constance ; cela est impossible. Geoffroy de Beaumont, premier des témoins de Geoffroy du Perche, 1191-1202, dans la promesse qu'il fait aux chanoines du Mans de défendre leurs sujets (Lib. Albus, p. 14), ne doit pas être de la famille des comtes du Maine.
• Abbé Angot, «««« Les vicomtes du Maine »»»», dans Bulletin de la Commission historique et archéologique de la Mayenne, 1914, no 30, p. 180-232, 320-342, 404-424. .
• Comtes du Maine, Étienne Patou, 2007, .
|de BEAUMONT-AU-MAINE, Roscelin (I23478)
|12988||• Rostaing, on lui attribue trois fils : Emenon II qui assiste en 1066 avec Hugues évêque d’Uzès à l'acte passé dans l'église Saint-Baudile, de Nîmes, par Raymond IV, en faveur de l'abbaye de Saint-Gilles du Gard, Gibelin de Sabran et|
• Guillaume Ier de Sabran
• Guillaume II
• Rostaing II, marié en premières noces avec Constance Amic puis avec Roscie du Caylar.
|de SABRAN, Rostaing IV Seigneur de Tresques & de Lirac (I24682)