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Marriage: Children:
  1. Tacinda (Jacinda) Tudor: Birth: ABT 1425 in Snowdon, Carnarvonshire, Wales. Death: 1469

  2. Jaspar Tudor: Birth: ABT 1431 in Hatfield, Hertfordshire, England. Death: 21 Dec 1495

a. Note:   Marriage 1 Catherine de Valois b: 27 OCT 1401 in Hotel de St Pol, Paris, Seine, France Children 1. Edmund Tudor b: 1430 in Hadham, Bedfordshire, England 2. Thomas Tudor b: 6 NOV 1429 3. Jasper Tudor b: ABT 1431 in Hatfield, Hertfordshire, England 4. Tacinda Tudor b: ABT 1425 5. -----------Tudor 6. Margaret Tudor b: JAN 1437 in Abbey of St. Saviour, Bermondsey, London, England 7. David Tudor Beheaded by Yorkists after Battle of Mortimer's Cross R C Karnes shares the following information from the on-line encyclopedia Wikipedia. Owain ap Maredudd (or Owain ap Maredudd ap Tudur or Owen Tudor) was a Welsh soldier and courtier, directly descended from The Lord Rhys but remembered only because of his role in founding the Tudor dynasty and for his relationship with Catherine of Valois, widow of King Henry V of England. At some point Owain anglicised his name from the Welsh Owain ap Maredudd to Owen Tudor, taking his grandfather's name for a surname rather than the more common practice of taking his father's. Owen was a seventh generation descendant of Rhys ap Gruffydd (1132 - 1197). Rhys had a daughter Gwenllian ferch Rhys who was married to Ednyfed Fychan, Seneschal of the Kingdom of Gwynedd (d. 1246). They were parents to Goronwy, Lord of Tref-Gastel (d. 1268). Goronwy was later married to Morfydd ferch Meyric, daughter to Meuric of Gwent. Meuric was son of Ithel, grandson of Rhydd and great-grandson to Iestyn ap Gwrgan(t). Iestyn had been the last King of Gwent (reigned 1081 - 1091) before its conquest by the Normans. Goronwy and Morfydd were parents to Tudor Hen, Lord of Penmynydd (d. 1311). He was married to Angharad ferch Ithel Fychan, daughter of Ithel Fychan ap Ithel Gan, Lord of Englefield. They were parents to Goronwy Ap Tudor, Lord of Penmynydd (d. 1331). Goronwy was himself later married to Gwerfy ferch Madog, daughter of Madog ap David, Baron of Hendwr. They were parents to Tudor Fychan, Lord of Pemmynydd (d. 1367). Tudor was married to Margaret ferch Thomas. Margaret was daughter to Thomas ap Llewellyn, Lord of Iscoed, South Wales and his wife Eleanor ferch Philip. Her paternal grandparents were Llewellyn ap Owain, Lord of Gwynnionith and Eleanor of Bar, daughter of Henry III, Count of Bar (c. 1262 - 1302) and Eleanor of England. Eleanor herself was daughter of Edward I of England and Eleanor of Castile. The maternal grandparents of Margaret were Philip ap Ifor, Lord of Iscoed and Catherine ferch Llywellyn, reported daughter of Llywelyn the Last and Eleanor de Montfort. Tudor and Margaret were parents to Maredudd ap Tudor (d. 1406). He was married to Margaret ferch Dafydd. Margaret was daughter to Dafydd Fychan, Lord of Angleysey and his wife Nest ferch Ieuan. Maredudd and Margaret were the parents of Owen. Owain was assigned to the service of Catherine of Valois following the death of her consort Henry V of England on August 22, 1422. Catherine was French and therefore distrusted by an English Royal court still involved in the Hundred Years' War. She was removed from court and denied any part in the upbringing of her son, the infant King Henry VI. Henry had succeeded his father as the King of England. Following the death of his maternal grandfather Charles VI of France on October 21, 1422, Henry had also been declared King of France, a title that would be disputed by his maternal uncle Charles VII of France, also coronated King of France on July 17, 1429.Catherine was apparently not trusted by either side of the conflict. Forced into retirement from public affairs, Catherine apparently chose Owen as a lover. She and Owen are sometimes said to have been secretly married, though there is no documentary evidence of this. On January 3, 1437, Catherine died in childbirth. Owen would later have an illegitimate son. Owen was later involved in the Wars of the Roses (1455 - 1487) between the House of Lancaster and the House of York. On February 2, 1461, as a man of advanced years, Owen led the Lancastrian forces at the Battle of Mortimer's Cross against Edward, Earl of March. They were defeated. Owen was shortly after executed by decapitation along with other prisoners. He is said to have expected a reprieve because of his relationship with the former royal family. Owen reportedly was not convinced of his approaching death until the collar was ripped off his doublet by the executioner. At which point he is alleged to have said that "the head which used to lie in Queen Katherine's lap, would now lie in the executioner's basket". (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia) Sources: 1. Title: Magna Charta Sureties 1215, Frederick Lewis Weis, additions by Walter Lee Sheppard Jr, 5th Edition, 1999, Page: 161-20 is NOT responsible for the content of the GEDCOMs uploaded through the WorldConnect Program. The creator of each GEDCOM is solely responsible for its content.