Ealhmund, Under King Of Kent

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Ealhmund

Nicknames: "Son of Eafa de Wessex by a Kentish princess whose identity is unknown. Ealhmund is known to have been reigning in Kent in 784", "Ealhmund", "Ealhmund of Kent //", "Under-King Ealhmund of /Kent/", "Ealhmund /Under King/", "Ealhmund /Kent/", "Ealhmund /Wessex/"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Wessex, England
Death: Died in Wessex, England
Cause of death: Killed by Offa
Place of Burial: England
Immediate Family:

Son of Eaba; Eaba Eafa Prince of Wessex; Unknown Wife NN and Eoap Eafa (Princess of Kent)
Husband of NN of Kent
Father of Egbert, King of Wessex and Saint Alburga Last Name

Occupation: King of Kent in 784., under-King of Kent, @occu00352@, King of Kent, 750-784, Roi, de Kent, Kung, Kung i Kent ca784-786, king of kent 784, Subregulus of Kent, Kung av Kent 784, Koning van Kent, Konge av Kent, Konge i Kent ca784-786, Roi de Wessex, King
Managed by: Sally Gene Cole
Last Updated:

About Ealhmund

Ealhmund was born in 745 and died in 827. Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. His father was Eafa of Wessex.

There is little historical evidence for his reign. An abstract of a charter dated 784 survives [1], in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. But by the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Ealhmund was the father of Ecgberht III, later King of Wessex and Kent and son of Eafa the West Saxon, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). He inherited the Kentish throne because his mother's father was Æthelbert II of Kent.

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Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

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Bron: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

Bron: http://www.genealogieonline.nl/kwartierstaat-van-der-stelt-verberg/I1917.php

Persoonlijke gegevens Elmund van Kent ♂

[ Bron 1 ]

Geboren in 750 te Kent.

Overleden in 802.

Beroep: Koning van Kent.

Gezin Elmund van Kent

Getrouwd met Alburga van Kent.

Kind(eren):

Edmund (The Martyr) van Engeland

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Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver.[1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[5] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[6]

--------------------

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex. A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent.

King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

References

   * Bierbrier, M.L., "Genealogical Flights of Fancy. Old Assumptions, New Sources", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379–87.
   * Garmonsway, G.N. ed., The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London: J. M. Dent & Sons, Ltd.
   * Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", in Brooks, Lindsay L., ed., Studies in Genealogy and Family History in Tribute to Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: The Association for the Promotion of Scholarship in Genealogy, Occasional Publication, No. 2, pp. 63–93.

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search

For other persons of the same name, see Ealhmund.

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

Contents

[hide]

   * 1 Notes
   * 2 References
   * 3 External links
   * 4 See also

[edit] Notes

  1. ^ a b Bierbrier, p. 382
  2. ^ Garmonsway, pp. xxxii, 2, 4
  3. ^ Garmonsway, pp. xxxix-xxxx, 52
  4. ^ Kelley
  5. ^ Bierbrier, p. 382, who does not concur with the hypothesis

[edit] References

   * Bierbrier, M.L., "Genealogical Flights of Fancy. Old Assumptions, New Sources", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379-87.
   * Garmonsway, G.N. ed., The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London: J. M. Dent & Sons, Ltd.
   * Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", in Brooks, Lindsay L., ed., Studies in Genealogy and Family History in Tribute to Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: The Association for the Promotion of Scholarship in Genealogy, Occasional Publication, No. 2, pp. 63-93.

[edit] External links

   * Anglo-Saxon Chronicle Year 784 Mention of his reign.

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Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

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KING EAHLMUND11 OF KENT (Eafa10, Eoppa9, Ingild8, Cenred7, Ceolwald6, Cutha5, Cuthwine4, Cealwine of WESSEX3, Cynric2, Cerdic1) of Ashford, son of (12) Eafa10 _____, was born before 784[7], and died between 784 and 871. [66, 14, 2]

"A.D. 784. At this time reigned Elmund king in Kent, the father of Egbert; and

Egbert was the father of Athulf [Aethelwulf." (ASC 784, 854)

Child:

+ 14 i. KING EGBERT12 OF ENGLAND of Dedham, Essex, England, b. in 775, d. in 839; m. RAEDBURGA.

Sources:

1. Swanton, Michael (Translator), "Anglo-Saxon Chronicles" (London: Phoenix Press, 2000).

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Ealhmund of Kent

For other persons of the same name, see Ealhmund.

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

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B: Abt 758 Of, , Wessex, England

D: 0788

M: , , Wessex, England

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Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent (1)

M, #102696, d. circa 786

Last Edited=8 Sep 2005

    Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent was the son of Eafa (?). (1) He married unknown daughter (?), daughter of Æðelbeorht II, King of Kent.2 He died circa 786.3
    Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent succeeded to the title of Subregulus Ealhmund of Kent circa 784.3

Child of Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent

-1. Saint Alburga (?) d. c 800 (3)

Child of Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent and unknown daughter (?)

-1. Ecgbeorht, King of Wessex+ b. bt 769 - 780, d. 4 Feb 839 (1)

Forrás / Source:

http://www.thepeerage.com/p10270.htm#i102696

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need to confirm he is the father of King Egbert

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Underkung av Kent. Blev ca 28 år.

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Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver.[1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[5] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[6]

From www.wikipedia.org at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

Ealhmund

was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

--------------------

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annual entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search

For other people of the same name, see Ealhmund.

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annual entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

Contents

[show]

   * 1 Notes
   * 2 References
   * 3 External links
   * 4 See also

[edit] Notes

  1. ^ a b Bierbrier, p. 382
  2. ^ Garmonsway, pp. xxxii, 2, 4
  3. ^ Garmonsway, pp. xxxix-xxxx, 52
  4. ^ Kelley
  5. ^ Bierbrier, p. 382, who does not concur with the hypothesis

[edit] References

   * Bierbrier, M.L., "Genealogical Flights of Fancy. Old Assumptions, New Sources", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379–87.
   * Garmonsway, G.N. ed., The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London: J. M. Dent & Sons, Ltd.
   * Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", in Brooks, Lindsay L., ed., Studies in Genealogy and Family History in Tribute to Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: The Association for the Promotion of Scholarship in Genealogy, Occasional Publication, No. 2, pp. 63–93.

[edit] External links

   * Anglo-Saxon Chronicle Year 784 Mention of his reign.

[edit] See also

   * List of monarchs of Kent

Regnal titles

Preceded by

Ecgberht II King of Kent Succeeded by

Eadberht III Præn

--------------------

Noter : Egbert av Wessex

Fra Wikipedia, den frie encyklopedi

Egbert Konge av Wessex og Mercia

Bilde:Egbert

Navn: Ecgbryht, Ecgberht, Ecgbert

Regjeringstid: 802-juli 839

Født: Ca. 770

Død: Juli 839 -

Foreldre: Eahlmund av Kent

Ektefelle?(r): Redburga _av_Wessex

Barn: Ethelwulf _av_Wessex>, samt nok en sønn og en datter

Egbert (ogå skrevet Ecgbryht, Ecgberht og Ecgbert) (født ca. 770 død juli 839 ) var konge av Wessex fra 802 inntil sin død, og av Mercia fra 829 til 830. Han ble også regnet som bretwalda , angelsaksernes overherre. Han gjorde Wessex til det dominerende riket i England.

Hans slektsforhold er noe uklare. I Den angelsaksiske krønike fortelles det under året 825 at han erobret områder i øst som hadde tilhørt hans slekt. Hans far het Eahlmund, og identifiseres i et sent tillegg til krøniken under 784 som Eahlmund av Kent , som også nevnes i et charter fra samme år. Men det er også mulig at områdene det er snakk om er noe han hadde krav på etter Ine av Wessex , ettersom han skal ha nedstammet fra Ines bror Ingeld.

Etter mordet på kong Cynewulf _av_Wessex i 786 kan Egbert ha krevd tronen, men Beorhtric _av_Wessex, som var alliert med Offa av Mercia , tok den. I 789 ble Egbert tvunget i eksil hos frankerne av Beorhtric og Offa. Krøniken forteller at han var i eksil i tre år, men historikere har kommet til at det er mulig at denne perioden varte hele tretten år, frem til Beorhtrics død i 802. Han skal ha vært under Karl den stores beskyttelse.

Beorhtrics rike var underlagt kongen av Mercia, først Offa og fra 796 Coenwulf av_Mercia. Egbert ønsket antagelig større uavhengighet, noe som preget hans styre. Samme dag som han fikk tronen i 802 ledet Æthelmund <_av_Hwicce, jarl av Hwicce , et raid inn i Wessex. Ælthelmunds styrker ble slått, og han ble selv drept av Weoxtan _av_Wiltshire, jarl av Wiltshire , som også falt i slaget.

I 815 herjet Egbert de vestlige walisernes område, Dumnonia , som på dette tidspunkt ikke best av mer enn dagens Cornwall . Det er sannsynlig at området ble innlemmet i Wessex i løpet av Egberts tid som konge. I 825 seiret han over Beornwulf av Mercia i slaget ved Ellendun . Dette førte til at Kent , Surrey , Sussex og Essex underkastet seg. Østanglerne benyttet maktforskyvningen til å gjøre opprør mot Mercia, og drepte Beornwulf kort tid etter. De anerkjente så Egbert som sin overherre, og fra omkring 829 regnes han som bretwalda.

Egbert ledet med hell et felttog mot waliserne i 830 . Samme år fikk Mercia tilbake sin uavhengighet under Wiglaf. Det er usikkert om dette skjedde etter et opprør, eller om Egbert innsatte Wiglaf som lydkonge. I 836 ble Egbert slått av danene , men i 838 slo han danene og de vestlige waliserne i slaget ved Hingston Down i Cornwall.

Han giftet seg med Redurga _av_Wessex, en frankisk prinsesse som muligens var Karl den stores svigerinne. De fikk to sønner og en datter.

Egbert døde i 839 <, og ble gravlagt i Winchester _England>. Han ble etterfulgt av sin sønn Ethlwulf _av_Wessex>.

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Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For other persons of the same name, see Ealhmund.

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

References

Bierbrier, M.L., "Genealogical Flights of Fancy. Old Assumptions, New Sources", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379-87.

Garmonsway, G.N. ed., The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London: J. M. Dent & Sons, Ltd.

Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", in Brooks, Lindsay L., ed., Studies in Genealogy and Family History in Tribute to Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: The Association for the Promotion of Scholarship in Genealogy, Occasional Publication, No. 2, pp. 63-93.

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search

For other persons of the same name, see Ealhmund.

Ealhmund was born in 745 and died in 827. Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. His father was Eoffa de Wessex.

There is little historical evidence for his reign. An abstract of a charter dated 784 survives [1], in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. But by the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Ealhmund was the father of Ecgberht III, later King of Wessex and Kent and son of Eafa the West Saxon, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree).

[edit] See also

List of monarchs of Kent

Chronology of Kentish Kings

Preceded by

Ecgberht II King of Kent Succeeded by

Eadberht III Præn

 This English biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. 

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent"

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

(Redirected from Ealhmund)

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784.

There is little historical evidence for his reign. An abstract of a charter dated 784 survives [1], in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. But by the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Ealhmund was the father of Ecgberht III, later King of Wessex and Kent and son of Eafa the West Saxon

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Underkung AV Kent.

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Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For other persons of the same name, see Ealhmund.

Ealhmund was born in 745 and died in 827. Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. His father was Eoffa de Wessex.

There is little historical evidence for his reign. An abstract of a charter dated 784 survives [1], in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. But by the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Ealhmund was the father of Ecgberht III, later King of Wessex and Kent and son of Eafa the West Saxon, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree).

He was the King of Kent, ruled from 784-786

--------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

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Also known as Alemond, Ealhmund was known to have been reigning in Kent in 784 or 786 [Britain's Royal Families]. He is referred to as an "under-King" in Colonial and Revolutionary Lineages of America, Vol. 1, p. 349.

--------------------

http://www.thepeerage.com/p10270.htm#i102696

Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent ▼1

M, #102696, d. circa 786

Last Edited=8 Sep 2005

    Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent was the son of Eafa (?). ▼1 

He married unknown daughter (?), daughter of Æðelbeorht II, King of Kent.▼2

He died circa 786. ▼3

    Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent succeeded to the title of Subregulus Ealhmund of Kent circa 784. ▼3

Child of Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent

Saint Alburga (?)3 ▼ d. c 800

Child of Ealhmund, Subregulus of Kent and unknown daughter (?)

Ecgbeorht, King of Wessex+ ▼1 b. bt 769 - 780, d. 4 Feb 839

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Omnämnd som kung av Kent år 784.

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Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculverdo. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle , compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great . The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf , both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex , and descendant of founder Cerdic , and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree ). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome , originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England , a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculverdo. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle , compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great . The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf , both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex , and descendant of founder Cerdic , and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree ). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome , originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England , a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculverdo. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle , compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great . The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf , both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex , and descendant of founder Cerdic , and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree ). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome , originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England , a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

--------------------

There is little historical evidence for his reign. An abstract of charter dated 784 survives, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. But by the following year Osfrith of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Ealhmund was the father of Ecgberht III, later King of Wessex and Kent

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Ealhmund ble født i 745 og døde i 827. Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Hans far var Eafa av Wessex.

Det er lite historiske bevis for hans regjeringstid. Et sammendrag av en charter datert 784 overlever [1], hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. Men etter det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Ifølge den angelsaksiske krønike, var Ealhmund sønnen skrevet Ecgbryht III, senere konge av Wessex og Kent og sønn av Eafa i Wessex, og dermed medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). Han arvet Kentish tronen fordi hans mors far var Æthelbert II av Kent.

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Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. Innen året etter Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte et charter uten omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk med Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, og dermed medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med faren Egbert. Basert på dette gjenoppbygging, der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang . Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

Bron: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Bron: http://www.genealogieonline.nl/kwartierstaat-van-der-stelt-verberg/ ...

Persoonlijke gegevens Elmund van Kent ♂

[Bron 1]

Geboren i 750 te Kent.

Overleden i 802.

Beroep: Koning van Kent.

Gezin Elmund van Kent

Getrouwd møtte Alburga van Kent.

Kind (Eren):

Edmund (The Martyr) van Engeland

--------------------

Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte et charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [5] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [6]

--------------------

Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. Innen året etter Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte et charter uten omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk med Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, og dermed medlem av House of Wessex. En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med faren Egbert. Basert på dette gjenoppbygging, der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang . Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund av Kent.

King of Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. Innen året etter Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte et charter uten omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk med Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, og dermed medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med faren Egbert. Basert på dette gjenoppbygging, der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang . Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Referanser

  • Bierbrier, ML, «Genealogical flyreiser for fancy Old forutsetninger, nye kilder.", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379-87.
  • Garmonsway, G.N. ed, The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London:. JM Dent & Sons, Ltd
  • Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", i Brooks, Lindsay L., red., Studier i Slektsforskning og Family History i hyllest til Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: Foreningen for fremme av stipend i Slektsforskning, Sporadiske Publikasjon, nr. 2, s. 63-93.

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [5]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [5]

--------------------

Ealhmund av Kent

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For andre personer med samme navn, se Ealhmund.

Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [5]

Innholdet

[Skjul]

  • 1 Notes
  • 2 Referanser
  • 3 Eksterne lenker
  • 4 Se også

[Rediger] Notes

En. ^ A b Bierbrier, s. 382

2. ^ Garmonsway, pp. XXXII, 2, 4

Tre. ^ Garmonsway, pp. XXXIX-xxxx, 52

4. ^ Kelley

5. ^ Bierbrier, s. 382, som ikke sammenfallende med hypotesen

[Rediger] Referanser

  • Bierbrier, ML, «Genealogical flyreiser for fancy Old forutsetninger, nye kilder.", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379-87.
  • Garmonsway, G.N. ed, The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London:. JM Dent & Sons, Ltd
  • Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", i Brooks, Lindsay L., red., Studier i Slektsforskning og Family History i hyllest til Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: Foreningen for fremme av stipend i Slektsforskning, Sporadiske Publikasjon, nr. 2, s. 63-93.

[Rediger] Eksterne lenker

  • Anglo-Saxon Chronicle år 784 Omtale av sin regjeringstid.

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex.

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KING EAHLMUND11 av Kent (Eafa10, Eoppa9, Ingild8, Cenred7, Ceolwald6, Cutha5, Cuthwine4, Cealwine of WESSEX3, Cynric2, Cerdic1) var av Ashford, sønn av (12) Eafa10 _____, født før 784 [7], og døde mellom 784 og 871. [66, 14, 2]

. "AD 784 På denne tiden regjerte Elmund konge i Kent, far til Egbert, og

Egbert var far til Athulf [Aethelwulf. "(784 ASC, 854)

Child:

 14 i. KING OF EGBERT12 England av Dedham, Essex, England, f. i 775, d. i 839; m. RAEDBURGA.

Kilder:

En. Swanton, Michael (Oversetter), "Anglo-Saxon Chronicles" (London: Phoenix Press, 2000).

--------------------

Ealhmund av Kent

For andre personer med samme navn, se Ealhmund.

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [5]

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B: Abt 758 av,, Wessex, England

D: 0788

M:,, Wessex, England

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Ealhmund, Subregulus av Kent (1)

M, # 102696, d. circa 786

Sist redigert = 8 september 2005

Ealhmund, var Subregulus av Kent, sønn av Eafa (?). (1) Han giftet seg med ukjente datteren (?), Datter av Æðelbeorht II, konge av Kent.2 Han døde circa 786,3

Ealhmund, Subregulus av Kent lyktes til tittelen Subregulus Ealhmund av Kent ca 784,3

Child of Ealhmund, Subregulus av Kent

-1. Saint Alburga (?) D. c 800 (3)

Child of Ealhmund, Subregulus av Kent og ukjente datteren (?)

-1. Ecgbeorht, konge av Wessex b. bt 769-780, d. 4 februar 839 (1)

FORRAS / Kilde:

http://www.thepeerage.com/p10270.htm # i102696

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må bekrefte at han er far til kong Egbert

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Underkung av Kent. Blev ca 28 år.

--------------------

Ealhmund, var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte et charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [5] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [6]

Fra www.wikipedia.org på http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

Ealhmund

var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Det genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt annal oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [5]

--------------------

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Den genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt den årlige oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic forutsetning til regjerende i Wessex. [

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

Ealhmund av Kent

Fra Wikipedia, den frie encyklopedi

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For andre personer med samme navn, se Ealhmund.

Ealhmund var konge av Kent i 784. Den eneste samtidige bevis på ham er et utdrag fra en charter datert dette året, hvor Ealhmund gitt land til abbeden av Reculver. [1] Ved det påfølgende året Offa av Mercia synes å ha vært herskende direkte, da han utstedte en charter [2] uten noen omtale av en lokal konge.

Det er en generell enighet om at han er identisk [1] til Ealhmund funnet i to stamtavler i Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, utarbeidet under regjeringstiden til Alfred den store. Den genealogiske forordet til dette manuskriptet, samt den årlige oppføringen (som dekker årene 855-859) beskriver død Æthelwulf, gjør begge konge Egbert av Wessex sønn av en Ealhmund, som var sønn av Eafa, barnebarn av Eoppa, og stor -barnebarn av Ingild, bror av kong Ine av Wessex, og etterkommer av grunnleggeren Cerdic, [2], og derfor et medlem av House of Wessex (se House of Wessex slektstre). En ytterligere oppføring har blitt lagt til i en senere hånd til 784 annal, rapportering Ealhmund regime i Kent. Til slutt, i Canterbury Tospråklig innbegrepet, opprinnelig utarbeidet etter den normanniske erobringen av England, senere skriftlærd har likeledes lagt til 784 annal ikke bare Ealhmund regjeringstid i Kent, men hans eksplisitte identifikasjon med far Egbert. [3] Basert på dette gjenoppbygging , der en Wessex Scion ble konge av Kent, hans eget Kentish navn og at hans sønn, Egbert, det har blitt antydet at hans mor kommer fra det kongelige huset av Kent, [4] en forbindelse forkastet av en nylig kritisk gjennomgang. [1] Det har likeledes vært antydet at Ealhmund kunne faktisk ha vært en Kentish kongelig ætling, og at hans stamtavle ble smidd for å gi sønnen Egbert nedstigningen fra Cerdic nødvendige to regjerende i Wessex. [5]

Innholdet

[Vis]

  • 1 Notes
  • 2 Referanser
  • 3 Eksterne lenker
  • 4 Se også

[Rediger] Notes

En. ^ A b Bierbrier, s. 382

2. ^ Garmonsway, pp. XXXII, 2, 4

Tre. ^ Garmonsway, pp. XXXIX-xxxx, 52

4. ^ Kelley

5. ^ Bierbrier, s. 382, som ikke sammenfallende med hypotesen

[Rediger] Referanser

  • Bierbrier, ML, «Genealogical flyreiser for fancy Old forutsetninger, nye kilder.", Foundations: Journal of the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, 2:379-87.
  • Garmonsway, G.N. ed, The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, London:. JM Dent & Sons, Ltd
  • Kelley, David H., "The House of Aethelred", i Brooks, Lindsay L., red., Studier i Slektsforskning og Family History i hyllest til Charles Evans. Salt Lake City: Foreningen for fremme av stipend i Slektsforskning, Sporadiske Publikasjon, nr. 2, s. 63-93.

[Rediger] Eksterne lenker

  • Anglo-Saxon Chronicle år 784 Omtale av sin regjeringstid.

[Rediger] Se også

  • Liste over konger av Kent

Kongelige titler

Forgjenger

Skrevet Ecgbryht II Konge av Kent Etterfølger

Eadberht III Præn

--------------------

Noter: Egbert av Wessex

Fra Wikipedia, Den Frie encyklopedi

Egbert Konge av Wessex og Mercia

Bilde: Egbert

Navn: Ecgbryht, skrevet Ecgbryht, Ecgbert

Regjeringstid: 802-juli 839

Født: Ca. 770

Død: Juli 839 -

Foreldre: Eahlmund av Kent

Ektefelle (r):? Redburga _av_Wessex

Barn: Ethelwulf _av_Wessex>, samt nok en sønn og en datter

Egbert (OGA skrevet Ecgbryht, skrevet Ecgbryht og Ecgbert) (Født ca. 770 død juli 839) var konge av Wessex fra 802 Inntil synden død, og av Mercia fra 829 Til 830. Han BLE også regnet Som bretwalda, angelsaksernes overherre. Han gjorde Wessex Til Det dominerende Riket i England.

Hans slektsforhold eh Noe uklare. Jeg Den angelsaksiske krønike fortelles Det under Året 825 på Han erobret områder i øst Som silt tilhørt hans slekt. Hans langt het Eahlmund, og identifiseres i et sendt Tillegg Til krøniken under 784 Som Eahlmund av Kent, Som også nevnes i et charter fra kjøpe hos år. Men Det Er også mulig på områdene Det Er Snakk om eh Noe han "silt KRAV in Etter Ine av Wessex, ettersom han" Skal ha nedstammet fra Ines bror Ingeld.

Etter mordet På kong Cynewulf _av_Wessex i 786 runde kan Egbert ha krevd tronen, menn Beorhtrics rike _av_Wessex, SOM var alliert med Offa av Mercia, tok hiet. Jeg 789 BLE Egbert tvunget i eksil hos frankerne av Beorhtrics rike og Offa. Krøniken forteller på Han var i eksil i tre år, historikere menn Har kommet Til på Det ER mulig på This perioden varte Hele tretten år, død Frem Til Beorhtrics i 802. Han Skal ha vært under Karl hiet butikker beskyttelse.

Beorhtrics rike var underlagt Kongen av Mercia, Forst Offa og fra 796 Coenwulf av_Mercia. Egbert ønsket antagelig større uavhengighet, Noe Som preget hans Styre. Kjøpe hos Dag Som Han fikk tronen i 802 Ledet Æthelmund <_av_Hwicce, Jarl av Hwicce, et raid inn i Wessex. Ælthelmunds styrker BLE slåtten, og Han BLE SELV drept av Weoxtan _av_Wiltshire, Jarl av Wiltshire, Som også Falt i Slaget.

Jeg 815 herjet Egbert de vestlige walisernes område, Dumnonia, Som På dette tidspunkt Ikke best av mer Enn Dagens Cornwall. Det ER sannsynlig på området BLE innlemmet i Wessex i løpet av Egberts tid Som konge. Jeg 825 seiret han "over Beornwulf av Mercia i Slaget Ved Ellendun. Dette forte Til i Kent, Surrey, Sussex og Essex underkastet SEG. Østanglerne benyttet maktforskyvningen Til Å gjøre opprør mot Mercia, og drepte Beornwulf Kort tid Etter. De anerkjente SÅ Egbert Som synd overherre, og fra Omkring 829 regnes Han-Som bretwalda.

Egbert Ledet med helvete et felttog mot waliserne i 830. Kjøpe hos år fikk Mercia TILBAKE synd uavhengighet under Wiglaf. Det ER usikkert om dette skjedde Etter et opprør, Eller om Egbert innsatte Wiglaf Som lydkonge. Jeg 836 BLE Egbert slåtten av danene, menn i 838 slo han "danene og de vestlige waliserne i Slaget Ved Hingston Down i Cornwall.

Han giftet segmentet med Redurga _av_Wessex, en frankisk prinsesse Som "Muligens" var Karl hiet butikker svigerinne. De fikk til Sønner og en datter.

Egbert døde i 839 <, og BLE gravlagt i Winchester _England>. Han BLE etterfulgt av sin sønn Ethlwulf _av_Wessex>.

--------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent

--------------------

Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver.[1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855-859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[5] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[6]

--------------------

Ealhmund of Kent

From Wikipedia

Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculverdo. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.

There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle , compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great . The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf , both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex , and descendant of founder Cerdic , and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree ). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome , originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England , a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex. -------------------- http://homepages.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~pmcbride/james/f001.htm#T8

Section I. Ancient and Medieval European Ancestors

Part A. Early English Royal Ancestors

1. Royal Saxon Line

1. Woden ....

Info Woden

http://www.wicca.utvinternet.com/woden.htm -------------------- WIKIPEDIA:

Ealhmund of Kent Ealhmund, was King of Kent in 784. There is little historical evidence for his reign. An abstract of charter dated 784 survives [1], in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. But by the following year Osfrith of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king. According to the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Ealhmund was the father of Ecgberht III, later King of Wessex and Kent.

--------------

Children 1. ECGBERT OF WESSEX b: 775 2. St. Alburga

Sources:

  1. Title: WIKIPEDIA
     Publication: www
     Date: 1 Jan 2008
     Page: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent
  2. Title: Ancestral Roots of Sixty Colonists Who Came to New England Between 1623 and 1650
     Abbrev: Ancestral Roots of Sixty Colonists
     Author: Frederick Lewis Weis
     Publication: Genealogical Publishing Company,
     Repository:
     Media: Book
     Note: Prokasy Library
     Date: 1999
     Place: Baltimore, MD, USA
     Date: 1 Mar 2007
     Page: Line 1-12
  3. Title: Royalty for Commoners, 4th Edition. The Complete Known Lineage of John of Gaunt, Son of Edward III, King of England, and Queen Philippa.
     Abbrev: Royalty for Commoners:2002
     Author: Roderick W. Stuart
     Publication: Genealogical Publishing Company
     Repository:
     Media: Book
     Note: Prokasy Library
     Date: 2002
     Place: Baltimore, MD
     Date: 28 Apr 2007
     Page: Line 233-42 

-------------------- Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784.


The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king.


There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annual entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent.


Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to th 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent


 

-------------------- Wikipedia article: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ealhmund_of_Kent -------------------- Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter without any mention of a local king. There is a general consensus that he is identical to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annual entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic, and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert. Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent, a connection dismissed by a recent critical review. It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex. -------------------- Leo: Europäische Stammtafeln, J.A. Stargardt Verlag, Marburg, Schwennicke, Detlev (Ed.), Reference: II 77. -------------------- Ealhmund of Kent Ealhmund was King of Kent in 784. The only contemporary evidence of him is an abstract of a charter dated in that year, in which Ealhmund granted land to the Abbot of Reculver. [1] By the following year Offa of Mercia seems to have been ruling directly, as he issued a charter [2] without any mention of a local king. There is a general consensus that he is identical[1] to the Ealhmund found in two pedigrees in the Winchester (Parker) Chronicle, compiled during the reign of Alfred the Great. The genealogical preface to this manuscript, as well as the annal entry (covering years 855–859) describing the death of Æthelwulf, both make king Egbert of Wessex the son of an Ealhmund, who was son of Eafa, grandson of Eoppa, and great-grandson of Ingild, the brother of king Ine of Wessex, and descendant of founder Cerdic,[2] and therefore a member of the House of Wessex (see House of Wessex family tree). A further entry has been added in a later hand to the 784 annal, reporting Ealhmund's reign in Kent. Finally, in the Canterbury Bilingual Epitome, originally compiled after the Norman conquest of England, a later scribe has likewise added to the 784 annal not only Ealhmund's reign in Kent, but his explicit identification with the father Egbert.[3] Based on this reconstruction, in which a Wessex scion became king of Kent, his own Kentish name and that of his son, Egbert, it has been suggested that his mother derived from the royal house of Kent,[4] a connection dismissed by a recent critical review.[1] It has likewise been suggested that Ealhmund might actually have been a Kentish royal scion, and that his pedigree was forged to give son Egbert the descent from Cerdic requisite to reigning in Wessex.[5]

view all 33

Ealhmund, Under King Of Kent's Timeline

750
750
Wessex, England
769
769
Age 19
Wessex, England
775
775
Age 25
Wessex, England
784
784
Age 34
From AngloSaxon Chronicles:
784
Age 34
786
786
Age 36
Wessex, England
788
788
Age 36
England
1911
June 20, 1911
Age 36
June 20, 1911
Age 36
June 20, 1911
Age 36