Royaume de France: The Vaux Rochette's King Line to England

Wednesday, June 25, 2014

Queen of France

The Vaux Rochette's King Line to England

The Vaux Rochettes King-Line of England


Samuel Vaux,  1786
son David, Grandson Robert Elijah
John Rockett Richard Rockett Robert Abernathy [111] Robert A. Abernathy [11] Roger Tilghman Christopher Tilghman Jr. Christopher Tilghman Sr.
Myra Elizabeth Rockett Sarah Abernathy Mary May Abernathy Mary Harwell Howell Christina Tillman,
Tilghman
Winnefred Tilghman (Austin) Ruth Devonshire Anna Saunders




House of Neville

Edward Saunders John Saunders George Wheatonhall Thomas Richard Berkeley George de Neville Edward de Neville Ralphe de Neville
Anna Pandreth Anna Wheatonhall Alice Alys Berkeley Elizabeth de Neville Margaret Fenne Elizabeth Beauchamps Joan de Beaufort
Ralphes father: House of Plantagent





John of Gaunt, first duke of lancaster Edward King of England III Edward King of England II Edward King of England I Henry King of England III John King of England Henry King of England II Henry King of England II
Katherine Swynford de Roet Philippa Hainhault Isabela of France
"Capetian Dynasty"
Eleanor of Castile
"Kingdom of Castile"
Eleanor of Provence Isabela Countess of Angouleme Eleanor Duchess of Aquitaine
House of Plantagent House of Anjou House of Angevins




Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou Fulk, King of Jerusalem Fulk IV of Anjou. “le Rechin” Geoffrey II, Count of Gatinais Hughes de Perche


Matilda of England Ermengarde, Countess of Maine Bertrade de Montfort Ermengarde of Anjou Beatrice de Macon






A good info-source for the rocketts is at http://tantleyrockett.familytreeguide.com

The Rocket name, in french is the derivative of Roche, and originally in older dialects with the namesake of Roque, and there is a sharp tiny lattuie, (lettuce) known as Roquette.

When dealing with the Vaux name change.
It could have been a humorous invent to change into Vans, after wine itself.,
Vans being the phonetic correct in English of the french word "Vins".

Though the keep of Vannes, the southern Britanny area of France may have been more strategically important, remembering that they are French Normans,
through Maud Chester, (listed on previous blog) from Normandy and Bretagne since the times of William the Conquerer and before.

The V 'ahn' with the long 's' snake sounding ending,
 was most likely from recent american dialects.

Returning to Vaus, Vaud, Vaux, Beau, and Baux,
pronounced Voe,............(Vose and Bose, are directly plurals.)

In non-written language what did mean...

Aside from bowed legs, running to the english spar,
there is the usage as... men of a great tribe who used bows and arrows.  

Bringing the naming of the voe (boe) sound to be given out
from the captured ones.

The german "wo bist du?" where are you?, confuses a bit,
as valley is a place and wo is a question.

As valley is where, in question:
You are from which valley?
and how you are when there on an internal level,
from only 3 words.

A lazy opener, where the other has to talk and give up:
which valley as a place, he or she is from, (identity of a mapped place)
and how is it going on with you as a person, in retrospect to life experiences.
(your personal thoughts held.)

Back to Valley , where more beautiful Vaux's become Beaus.

I haven't seen anywhere online Beau Vaux together,
which leads to the above beautiful valley version or an ok valley. 

Even the V as a sharp Consanant,
meaning a valley that is difficult to climb and dangerous,
where the B valleys are easier mountains.


In a time when no words were written, the softer tonation of 'B', from 'V'
could save your life in the direction of where, physically.


The Viking Areas or the Bascogne, Many of the Northern mountains are not hikable, unless a mountain sheep.

and used all over Switzerland higher to climb Alps is Vaud, and Vaux,
steeper and more dangerous.

If anomalies have interrupted along the way, where a Baux mountain is steep,
that probably returns to local claims from the Bascogne in spoken tongue as their regional lands.

To walk away from your valley, was to possibly give it away,
hence the perplexion becoming a need to create a religion with plural wives, such as mormonism.
Keep the valleys filled with your army of persons, to maintain ownership.

It is possible in Bretagne and other areas of Europe,
there are many old dialects and persons,
that do not recognize ownership papers,
once the owners have forfeited their lands to go elsewhere.

A non-humourous place,
where in one country the abides of its rules, do not apply to the local persons
of where one purchased.

That is why also,
with the Vaux Kingdoms 'castles and chateaus going back to the original surnamed persons' (or builder designer count or countess, who named it.),
it brings a real ownership back for the persons from the heritage of that family.
Non-disputed to be kept with persons of that family, who do not abandon it.