Genealogy of the Cushing Family V02

CATHERINE Clara Dowde HP02 FR02 LU01 WJ01

Person Chart

Parents

Father Date of Birth Mother Date of Birth
WILLIAM George Longfield Dowde CU01 MS03 FR02 30/10/1816 SOPHIA Hannah Anderson HP02 FR02 LU01 GH01 WJ01 01/05/1826

Person Events

Event Type Date Place Description
Birth 13/12/1844 Canterbury, Kent, England, United Kingdom
Marriage 01 FEB 1867 Shipdham, Norfolk, England
Place of Residence 1871 Shipdham, Norfolk, England
Place of Residence 1871 Norfolk, England, United Kingdom
Census UK 1881 3 Apr 1881 Norwich St Gregory, Norwich, Norfolk, England was age 35 and the wife of the head of the household
Place of Residence 1881 Norwich St Gregory, Norfolk, England
Death about March 1890 Norwich, Norfolk, England, United Kingdom

Facts

Fact Description

Notes

HP02

On the direct Cushing ancestor heritage line HP02 from CATHERINE Dowde b1844 leads Richard I Comté de Rouen which the Cushing line via THOMAS’s wife also leads to, but via a French/Canadian ancestral route. HP02 takes you back to the earliest ancestors of the Dowde family as they rejoin the Cushing family at Richard I, so then follow the direct line of the Cushing family to SVEIDI 'the Sea King’ Act” c0720 and his possible father. Dates before 1500 are usually approximate as births and deaths were often not registered only names of children. I have used Wills, graves, encyclopaedia references, books and web sources such as Wikipedia and have only recorded on this tree plausible dates, the web is unfortunately full of impossible records!
FR02

On the direct Cushing ancestor heritage line FR02 takes you to MARGAUERITE Collette Filles du Roi. The King's Daughters of the King (filles du roi or filles du roy in the spelling of the era) is a term used to refer to the approximately 800 young French women from Paris who immigrated to New France between 1663 and 1673 as part of a program sponsored by King Louis XIV. Dates before 1500 are usually approximate as births and deaths were often not registered only names of children. I have used Wills, graves, encyclopaedia references, books and web sources such as Wikipedia and have only recorded on this tree plausible dates, the web is unfortunately full of impossible records!
LU01

LU01 leads via Simon de Montfort Sixth Earl of Leicester who gives his name to De Montfort University who is credited with establishing the first Parliament of England in 1265. He is the son of Simon de Montfort, 5th Earl of Leicester, a French nobleman and crusader, and Alix de Montmorency to his paternal grandmother Amicia de Beaumont, the senior co-heiress to the Earldom of Leicester and a large estate owned by her brother Robert de Beaumont, 4th Earl of Leicester, in England and his father who took part in the Albigensian cusades. With the irrevocable loss of Normandy, King John refused to allow the elder Simon to succeed to the earldom of Leicester and instead placed the estates and title into the hands of Montfort senior's cousin Ranulf, the Earl of Chester. Napoleon Bonaparte described Simon de Montfort as "one of the greatest Englishmen".

His father Simon de Montfort, 5th Earl of Leicester (c. 1175 – 25 June 1218), Also Viscount of Albi, Béziers and Carcassonne from 1213, as well as Count of Toulouse from 1215. known as Simon IV (or V) de Montfort and as Simon de Montfort the Elder, was a French nobleman and knight of the early 13th century. He is widely regarded as one of the great military commanders of the Middle Ages. He took part in the Fourth Crusade and was one of the prominent figures of the Albigensian Crusade.
WJ01

To get to WALTER James Anderson b1725

Thief banished from Scotland to plantation in the US for 14 years in 1770. The joke about Australia is that it was founded by a bunch of criminals. And from 1788 until 1868, Britain did send roughly 164,000 convicts to the land down under. America’s dirty little secret? The same exact thing was happening there. In fact, experts estimate that over 52,000 British prisoners were shipped off to colonial America. Britain had been shipping convicts to America for decades before they started sending them to Australia. In fact, it was precisely because of America’s fight for independence that the Brits had to start sending their criminals to Australia. But from 1718 until 1775, convict transportation to the American colonies flourished. Some estimates claim that almost 10 percent of migrants to America during this time were British convicts. This means, if you had ancestors in the American colonies during that time, they probably come as unwanted convicts, against the will. What was done by the British was to banish a convict to America was for a term of either seven or fourteen years, after which the convict could theoretically come back the Britain. Some female convicts were transported to the American colonies as well, for crimes such as being “lewd” and “walking the streets after ten at night.”

Sources

Description Page Quality Information Evidence
Unnamed Don't know Don't know Don't know
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Catharain C Cushing in household of William W Cushing, "England and Wales Census, 1881" Original Secondary Direct
Catharain C Cushing in household of William W Cushing, "England and Wales Census, 1881" Original Secondary Direct
Catharine Clara in entry for William Longfield Cushing, "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975" Original Secondary Direct
Catherine C Cushing in household of William Warnes Cushing, "England and Wales Census, 1871" Original Secondary Direct
England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 Original Secondary Direct
England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 Original Secondary Direct
England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Original Secondary Direct
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Original Secondary Direct
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Original Secondary Direct
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Don't know Don't know Don't know
England, Norfolk Bishop's Transcripts, 1685-1941 Don't know Don't know Don't know

Media

Pictures

catherine and william warnes grave