The Rougemont-Rosemont Link

I found a genealogy that cautiously links the Rougemont with the Rosemont of Bois-De-Luc. With Lehamn Rosamond’s little book, this link can be made. When the Habsburgs came to rule Rougemont, they spelled in Roozmont. Roosmont in another spelling for Rosemont/Roesmont.

“As a WEAPON this conducts line Roesmont: on a golden field a climbing wolf of sabel.”

The Roelof name is Rudolph and Rollo, meaning “famous wolf”. The Roesmont cote of arms is a wolf with the words Bois-D-Luc underneath, which means “Duke of the Woods”. Wolf House belonged to Herny 1 Duke of Bradant, the son of Mary of Champage who was the patron of Chreiten de Troyes who authored Arthurian Legends.

Jon Presco

Ghisburtus van Roesmont was a Dutch nobleman of some importance. His
mother was jonkvrouw Adriana Theodorici ROVER. the daughter of Dirk
Edmondszn ROOVER. The Roover family appears to descend from one of
the Radbot rulers of Holland who was given the name Roover, or Rover
due to conquest of the Netherlands. The Roover family would build
Montroort castle one of the most prestigious castles in Holland.
These two families were keen on forming a marriage alliance as Arnold
Rover married Heilwigis Arnoldi Danielis ROESMONT. For this reason I
suspect the Roesmont Wolf names came from Roelof the Roover.

http://stamboom.zegerdejong.net/400_1915/3840.htm

http://stamboom.zegerdejong.net/400_1915/2180.htm

missing risky
(the Rougemont) Roesmont (Rosemont) with:
the family Roesmont (Roosmont Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont)/(information), source Brabantine Heem 1973
MASTER GODSCHALK ROESMONT OF END COURTS
The family preve1nts Roesmont already in the 13e centuries in pine Bosch. In 1315
to meet we there the ships Godescalcus dictus Rbsemont. Godschalk find said Roesmont (young) we as ships in the period 1341-1388; he was member of the Illustre kind Vrouwe brothers chap and
died in 1395. Rodolph Roesmont are ships in the years 13.69 and 1370. In 1374 he is mentioned with son Godschalk and in 1376 with for the Christina. In last year we also find him as a member of the aforesaid brotherhood,
as well as Ghijsbrecht in 1388. In the 15e centuries we encounter several Roesmont’s in the certificates. Thus we see as schepenen mentioned: Daniel (1402-1442), Ghijsbrecht (1415-1461) and
Godschalk Roesmont (1424-1430). In the Bossche protocols, over the years 1428-1500 geficheerd by late F.W.
Smulders, find we in called years several Daniels, Ghijsbrèchten, Godschalken,
Roelofs, Dirck, Emont, Geneken, Christina, Goyart,
Aert, Luytgart, Philip (that kloosterling at sint Truiden is), and or
more Jan (nen). These detached persons are arrange however difficult or not at all genealogical.
As a WEAPON this conducts line Roesmont: on a golden field a climbing wolf
of sabel. (= like also becomes clear from the ship seals of among other things Rodolph (1369), Daniel (1403-1428) and Godschalk’Roesmont (1425). What the ancestors of master Godschalk concern Roesmont, are we happy
informed better. By combination of a number of data we reach to
next (concise, incomplete) genealogy

http://stamboom.zegerdejong.net/400_1915/3839.htm

N.N. Roesmont (Rosemont, Roosmont), geb. ± 1250, source Wissenburg, son of missing risky (the Rougemont) Roesmont (Rosemont) and the family Roesmont (Roosmont Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont) /Rosemont)/(information)
Chronologically the most probable declaration for the next certificate (more plausibly than that Godschalck the father of the concerning sons was): (15-3-1315, regesten s-Hertogenbosch, god houses) Mar cilius the Colonia son of late Arnoldus gene. of Cologne of pine Bosch (the Colonia the Buscho Ducis) to Godescalcus Rosemont two have sold farmhouses country in Udenhout. These farmhouses were by him uitgewonnen of Rodolfus, brother of Godescalcus because of debts. Godescalcus have vervolgens transferred of these farmhouses to the procurator of the table of H. Geest van Den bosch one. A still t keeps e loting will decide, which allocated of the two farmhouses the table gets.

Idem (10-9-1315) Godescalcus gene. Rosemont and the procurator of the table of H. Geest van Den Bosch has divided two farmhouses under each other in Udenhout. Godescalcus receive the hoeve use by Ghenekinus with his house lain in a trousers; this trousers until water course, and 2 bunder from 4 bunder wrecks there on the side of Rutsvoirt. The table receives the hoeve uses by Johannes of Winterven; the rest of trousers on the side of Ghiersberghe and wrecks 2 bunder from the 4 bunder on the side of heritage of Woltherus of Haren. Provisions are made concerning a right of w EC; the common maintenance of a dike lain in trousers; the common use of water course and the maintenance of a bridge about that Godescalcus and the partitioning of on these farmhouses the resting cijnzen. (source: http://www.wissenburg.info)
Married for 1275 with:
X.X., source Wissenburg
1) Godscalck Roesmont (Rosemont), source Coolen-online (BE)
Married for 1300 with:
X.X.
2) Rudolf (Roelof) Roesmont (Rosemont), source Wissenburg

Rollo (English), Rolph (English and Scandinavian), Rolphe, Roul, and Röfe (German) are variants of Rolf. Roffe(Scandinavian diminutive form) and Rolfe(English and Scandinavian spelling variant) are other forms of the name.
Rolf is an uncommon baby name for boys. At the modest height of its usage in 1934, 0.005% of baby boys were named Rolf. It ranked at #876 then. The baby name has since slipped in popularity, and is today of very light use. In 2010, within the group of boy names directly related to Rolf, Ralph was the most popular.
Baby names that sound like Rolf include Ralf (English, German, Hungarian, and Scandinavian), Ralph (English and German), Rolfe (English and Scandinavian), Rolph (English and Scandinavian), Roelof (Dutch), Rolphe, and Ralphie (English).

A small book titled History of the Rosemond Family by Leland
Eugene Rosemond indicates that the Sergeant probably came from somewhere
along the Swiss-French border.

This same book gives Sergeant James Rosemonds earliest ancestor as Erhart
de Rougement. I am told that the correct pronunciation of this name makes
the ouge sound like a slurred s, and the ending t is pronounced like
a d. Because of this his sons name was recorded as Hans Rosemond. Erhart
de Rougemont was supposedly born sometime before 1495, and owned a house,
which is referred to as the house called Rebleuten-Zunft in Basle in the
Freistrasse. The book mentions that research by Peter Rosemond of Holland
shows a record that indicates that prior to living in Basle, the family
resided in Holland up to 1338, and they descended from a state Rosemont
near Belfort in France, where there is a nearby village called Rougemont.

Erharts son, Hans Rosemond, became a citizen of Basle in 1534 and there
is a coat of arms registered in Basle about the same time. The book has
a picture of this coat of arms, and I have a beautiful color picture of
it I received from a descendant of the Irish Rosamond family, Mary Jane
Loya, posted on my web page at http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~rosamondgenealogy/.

Hans Rosemond had a son Fred Rosemond who was born about 1552. Fred Rosemond
was a weaver, a member of the town council and a Captain in the local militia.
Fred Rosemond had a son he apparently named after his father, Hans Rosemond,
b. abt 1581. This Hans Rosemond, like his father, was a weaver. You will
note if you go to my web site and look at the coat of arms, that the key
feature of the shield is a large weavers hook.

This Hans Rosemond had a son, Hans Ulrich Rosemond b. abt 1623 d, abt 1679
in Basle, Switzerland. Hans Ulrich Rosemond was the father of the Sergeant
James Rosemond mentioned at the beginning of all this. Continuing on with
the tale of Sgt. Rosemond, he first stopped in Holland where he became
a drill sergeant in the army of William of Orange, soon to become William
III, king of England. He returned to England with Williams army, and shortly
thereafter accompanied the army to Ireland where he fought in the Battle
of the Boyne. Following the battle, it is said that he was offered an entire
township as his reward for meritorious service but declined. Instead he
settled in County Leitrim, Ireland around the end of the 1600s. He is said
to have had at least three sons. Two of these, John and Nathaniel, are
said to have come to the US. The third son, whose given name we are not
sure of, stayed in Ireland and was apparently the founding father of the
Roseman/Rosemond/Rosamond family in Ireland.

Godschalk Roelof Roesmont (c.1280 – 1345)

This article is an outline concerning a commune of Doubs.

Rougemont is located at the border between Doubs and the Haute-Saône. It is locally located in the territory of Ognon, tributary of Doubs. The city nearest is Balsam-the-Ladies. The village of Rougemont borders the river of Drigeon whose source comes from the Rocks of Nans.

History[to modify]
The first traces of human activity were updated at the time of excavations in the surroundings. It is about a prehistoric site of Gondenans-the-Mills. Gallo-Roman burials or mérovingiennes were discovered in the city [1]. The history of Rougemont is marked by the construction of a castle of which there does not remain any ruin today. Thereafter, a citadel is drawn up on the hill to the XVI E century. It had a central keep, and four square turns of angle, and was surrounded by a ditch [2]. The vault seigneuriale had the place of the current church. In 1439, Philibert de Mollans founds in this village the brotherhood of Saint-Georges. In 1450, fault of having a male descendant, the family of Rougemont disappeared, and the grounds changed several times of hands. Rougemont was also a religious place thanks to the convent of the cordeliers. The castle was demolished, because uninhabited and not maintained, in 1809 [3]. By the fault of a quasi non-existent industrialization, Rougemont remained an agricultural borough, and thus could not grow.

Genealogy of the house of Rougemont[to modify]

blazon of the house of Rougemont

The former Viscounts of Besancon were house of Rougemont, this family had given three archbishops to the church of Besancon [4].
The weapons were: of gold to the éployée eagle of mouths, membrée, beakful and crowned azure [4].
More the known former member of this family is Hubald de Rougemont, Viscount of Besancon , cité in a charter of 1090 [4].

Etienne de Rougemont, lord de Rougemont, knight, Viscount of Besancon, lived at the beginning of the XII E century, it had married Sibille. It has Thibaud I er which follows.

Thibaud I er of Rougemont, knight, lord de Rougemont, Viscount of Besancon, founder in 1117 of the abbey of Marast , cité in 1133 and 1138 in charters of donation to the monks of the Abbey of Cîteaux for the abbeys of Charity (Neuvelle-the-the-Charity) and of Place-Crescent. It has Humbert who follows.

Humbert I er of Rougemont, lord de Rougemont, knight, Viscount of Besancon , cité in the genealogy of the archbishop Gerard de Rougemont (“Electus is igitur in Archiepiscopum to vir Nobilis Gerardus Sancti Joannis Decanus, filius Theobaldi de Rougemont, filii Humberti, comitis Stephani consobrinus, and habuit frattes Humbertum and Theobaldum; Humberti filius Hugo, of filia Aymonis de Falcogneiis, genuit Aymonem modernum”). It a:
Albéric,
Thibaud II which follows.

Thibaud II of Rougemont, lord de Rougemont, Viscount of Besancon , cité in a gift of the count de Bourgogne to the abbey of Clairefontaine in 1173. He married Alix of Notched joints. It a:
Humbert II who follows,
Thibaud III, which made the first branch,
Gerard de Rougemont, (? – 1225), canon of Besancon, bishop of Lausanne and archbishop of Besancon.

Humbert II of Rougemont, lord de Rougemont. It has Hugues who follows.

Hugues de Rougemont, knight, lord de Rougemont, he married Elisabeth de Faucogney. The posterity is not known.

First branch of the house of Rougemont:

Thibaud III of Rougemont, lord de Rougemont, Viscount of Besancon , cité in a sale with the monks of Leaf (Besancon) in 1230. It had like seal: an eagle having the wings éployées and with the turn one reads: Sigillum Théobaldi Vice-Comitis Bisuntini. He recognized himself man-liege of the count de Bourgogne in 1242. In 1243 it exchanged its stronghold of the Valley of Vennes against that of Uzelles. It a:
Isabelle, woman of Robert de Choiseul, lord de Traves,
Humbert III who follows.

Humbert III of Rougemont, damoiseau , cité in charters of Charity and Grace-God (Besancon) in 1230,1233 and 1239. He married Elvis. It a:
Thiébaud IV which follows,
Hugues, it married Alix de Ray,
Odon or Eudes, (? – 1301), archbishop of Besancon of 1269à 1301. Buried in front of the large furnace bridge of the abbey Notre-Dame de Bellevaux.
Did Isabelle, it marry Jean Ier of the Rock, (? – 1280), lord of the Rock,
Clemence, married to Ponce of Chambornay, knight, of the house of the Rock.

Thibaud IV of Rougemont, knight, lord de Rougemont, Viscount of Besancon , cité in a deed of gift in 1251 of the patronage of the churches of Granvelle and Maisières for the abbey of Charity. In 1286 Othon IV of Burgundy, count de Bourgogne, named it referee of an existing conflict between Jean of Montbeliard, lord de Montfaucon, and Thibaud de Belvoir; one year later it was charged to decide if the claims of Jean Ier of Trawl-net-Arlay on the abbey of Balerne were legitimate. It alienated the dignity of Viscount of Besancon to the lord of Montferrand which transmitted it to Humbert de Clairvaux. It a:
Humbert IV who follows,
Mahaut, woman of Mathée, lord de Montmartin,
Elvis, it married Richard d’ Aucelle, knight,
Jean, canon and treasurer of the church of Besancon, archdeacon of Luxeuil and Faverney in 1303. It tested in 1334,
Guillaume, canon of Besancon before 1292, it tested in 1333.

Humbert IV of Rougemont, (? – 1331), knight, lord de Rougemont, Durnes and Trichatel, buried in the church of the abbey Notre-Dame de Bellevaux. He had married Agnès de Durnes, (? – 1306), buried in the abbey of Bellevaux. It a:
Thibaud V which follows,
Guillaume who made the second branch,
Jean, rider, lord of Durnes and Trichatel partly.

Thibaud V of Rougemont, knight, lord de Rougemont, of Durnes and Trichatel. Quoted with his father in the act of confederation of the lords of Champagne, Burgundy and Forez in 1314, he married Jeanne. It a:
Guillaume who follows,
Marguerite, (? – 1350), woman of Etienne Oiselet, named in a codicil in 1344,
Mahaut, it married Guillaume lord of Montbis, mentioned in a title of the Saint-Paul abbey of Besancon in 1344.

Guillaume de Rougemont, (? – 1352), knight, lord de Rougemont and of Usie, buried in the abbey Notre-Dame de Bellevaux. He had married Marguerite de Ray. It a:
Humbert V who follows,
Marie, woman of Gautier, lord de Rupt.

Humbert V of Rougemont, knight, lord de Rougemont and of Usie. In 1369 it accompanied the duke by Burgundy, Philippe II of Burgundy, as far as Flanders. In prey with long quarrels with Jean de Blaisy, who wanted to avenge death for his cousin that it allotted to him, Humbert and his rival was to go to the judgement of the duke of Burgundy which obliged them as follows on May 2 1371: “these two lords and their partisans, oublieroient what étoit last; that for any satisfaction, Jean de Blaisy resteroit captive one day in the house of the lord of Ray, that it verseroit with drinking in Humbert de Rougemont in the presence of the duke, that it prieroit to return its friendship to him and that in the future they vivroient in a mutual insurance company intelligence”. It tested on December 9 1406 and chose its burial in the abbey Notre-Dame de Bellevaux. He had married in 1368 Alix of Neuchâtel, (? – 1414), buried it also with the abbey. It a:
Guillaume who follows,
Thiébaud, of Usie and Luz, canon of Besancon, archbishop of Besancon (1405-1429),
Jean, knight, lord of Bussières and Usie. Knight banneret in 1417. He had married Marguerite de Chauvirey, rams of Bussières,
Jeanne, known as the elder one, woman of Jean-Bernard d’ Azuel, knight,
Marguerite, wife of Pierre, lord de Montmartin, knight,
NR…, woman of the lord of Montureux,
Jeanne, known as the young person, married to Jean de Thoraise, knight, lord of Torpes and Lods. She tested with the castle of lods on September 12 1427 and chose her burial with the priory of Mouthier-High-Pierre.

Guillaume de Rougemont, (? – 1382), knight, lord of Usie and Star. He married Marguerite of Vienna, (- 1389), lady of Star. It a:
Humbert VI who follows,
Jeanne, married to Aymey de Montarbey.

Humbert VI of Rougemont, damoiseau and rider, lord of Rougemont, lord of Usie and Star partly. City in the act of resumption of stronghold of Jean III of Trawl-net-Arlay in 1410 for the castle of Star. On May 4 1418 he married Henriette of Vienna, (- 1452), girl of the lord of Neublans. Humbert not having had children her share of the grounds of Rougemont passed in the house of Asuel, other half of the stronghold remained property of the branch junior by Rougemont.

Second branch of the house of Rougemont:

Guillaume or Guyot de Rougemont, wire of Humbert IV of Rougemont, knight, lord of Russey, Trichâtel and Rougemont partly. City in 1332 in the resumption of stronghold of the strong house of Côtebrune by Pierre de Côtebrune towards Gerard de Montfaucon. He married Étiennette de Russey which tested in 1390 and chose its burial in the church of the abbey of Accey. He has Jean who follows.

Jean de Rougemont, knight, lord of Russey, Trichâtel and Rougemont partly. In 1367 it went, accompanied by four riders, near duke of Burgundy to be useful in its army; at that time he was only knight-graduate. He married Jeanne of Vienna. It a:
Guy who follows,
Marguerite, woman of Mathey de Rye, knight,
Pernette, married in first wedding with Henry de Rye then with Gauthier de Ruppes.

Guy de Rougemont, knight, lord of Russey, Shirt, Mirebel, Montfort, Trichâtel and Rougemont partly. It is quoted in an act of resumption of the castle and borough of Russey in 1395. It tested on October 5 1420. He had married Jeanne de Montaigu. It a:
Thibaud VI which follows,
Alix, second stone wife of Vergy,
Marguerite, first woman of Guillaume d’ Étrabonne, knight, lord of Étrabonne.

Thibaud VI of Rougemont, knight, lord of Rougemont, rider-banneret in 1417. It took again the stronghold of Rougemont of his father in 1419. Married on June 3 1437 in Gauthière de Saux, girl of Gerard de Saux lord of Vantoux. It a:
Catherine who follows,
Marie, married to Bernard of Trawl-net, lord of Brignon and Arcenay.

Catherine de Rougemont, rams of Rougemont, Trichâtel and Russey. She married in first Charles wedding of Mello, then in second Jean wedding of Neuchâtel. She wrote her will on September 22 1499 while stipulating to want to be buried with the monastery of Cordeliers with Rougemont.

As dukes of Brabant, the dynasty of Louvain is well known. It is not
so well recognized that this was the surviving agnatic line of the
Reginars, who held the duchy of Lower Lorraine from the late ninth
century until 939. Whether the first dukes of Brabant were aware of
their early lineage can be debated. Their claim to ducal office
arrived more obviously through wives of eleventh-century counts of
Louvain: Lambert I’s wife Gerberge, a daughter of Duke Charles; and
Lambert II’s wife Oda, a daughter of Duke Gozelo. It is worth noting
that Lambert I († 1015) had the daughter Mathilde, who married
Eustace I of Boulogne. Their grandson was Godfrey of Bouillon, duke
of Lower Lorraine, and Godfrey’s mother was a sister of Lambert II’s
wife. Thus Godfrey of Bouillon and his successor Godfrey of Louvain
were second cousins twice over, and their sources of right were
identical.

The men of the Mark choose two War Dukes to lead them against their enemies, one each from the House of the Wolfings and the House of the Laxings. The Wolfing war leader is Thiodolf, a man of mysterious and perhaps divine antecedents whose ability to lead is threatened by his possession of a magnificent dwarf-made mail-shirt which, unknown to him, is cursed. He is supported by his lover the Wood Sun and their daughter the Hall Sun, who are related to the gods.

A Tale of the House of the Wolfings and All the Kindreds of the Mark is a fantasy novel by William Morris, perhaps the first modern fantasy writer to unite an imaginary world with the element of the supernatural, and thus the precursor of much of present-day fantasy literature.

http://www.marxists.org/archive/morris/works/1888/wolfings/chapters/index.htm

In such wise that Folk had made an island amidst of the Mirkwood, and established a home there, and upheld it with manifold toil too long to tell of. And from the beginning this clearing in the wood they called the Mid-mark: for you shall know that men might journey up and down the Mirkwood-water, and half a day’s ride up or down they would come on another clearing or island in the woods, and these were the Upper-mark and the Nether-mark: and all these three were inhabited by men of one folk and one kindred, which was called the Mark-men, though of many branches was that stem of folk, who bore divers signs in battle and at the council whereby they might be known.
So they cut down the trees, and burned their stumps that the grass might grow sweet for their kine and sheep and horses; and they diked the river where need was all through the plain, and far up into the wild-wood to bridle the winter floods: and they made them boats to ferry them over, and to float down stream and track up-stream

Rudolph or Rudolf (French: Rodolphe, Italian and Spanish: Rodolfo) or Rodolphe is a male first name, and, less commonly, a surname. It is a Germanic name deriving from 2 stems. One being “Rod” or “Hrôdh”, meaning “fame”, and “olf” meaning “wolf

The city’s official name is a contraction of the Dutch des Hertogen bosch—”the Duke’s forest”. The duke in question was Henry I, Duke of Brabant, whose family had owned a large estate at nearby Orthen for at least four centuries. He founded a new town located on some forested dunes in the middle of a marsh. At age 26, he granted ‘s-Hertogenbosch city rightsand the corresponding trade privileges in 1185. This is, however, the traditional date given by later chroniclers; the first mention in contemporaneous sources is 1196. The original charterhas been lost. His reason for founding the city was to protect his own interests against encroachment from Gelre and Holland; from its first days, he conceived of the city as fortress. It was destroyed in 1203 in a joint expedition of Gelre and Holland, but was soon rebuilt. Some remnants of the original city walls may still be seen. In the late 15th century, a much larger wall was erected to protect the greatly expanded settled area. Artificial waterways were dug to serve as a city moat, through which the rivers Dommel and Aa were diverted.

Boze Griet, a forged cannon from 1510 in the Bastionder museum
Until 1520, the city flourished, becoming the second largest population centre in the territory of the present Netherlands, after Utrecht. The birthplace and home of one of the greatest painters of the northern Renaissance, Hieronymus Bosch, the city was also a center of music, and composers, such as Jheronimus Clibano, received their training at its cathedrals. Others held positions there: Matthaeus Pipelarewas musical director at the Confraternity of Our Lady; and renowned Habsburg copyist and composer Pierre Alamire did much of his work at ‘s-Hertogenbosch.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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