Matrilineal descents of the European royalty
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Matrilineal descents of the European royalty a work in progress by William Addams Reitwiesner

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Published by W.A. Reitwiesner in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Europe

Subjects:

  • Matrilineal kinship -- Europe -- Registers.,
  • Europe -- Kings and rulers -- Genealogy.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementby William Addams Reitwiesner.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsCS404 .R45 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination3 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1587094M
LC Control Number91114540

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Matrilineal ancestry of the matrilineal descents: A supplement to the fourth edition of Matrilineal descents of the European royalty. by William Addams Reitwiesner | Jan 1, Unknown Binding Book Depository Books With Free Delivery Worldwide: Box Office Mojo Find Movie Box Office Data. Matrilineal society, group adhering to a kinship system in which ancestral descent is traced through maternal instead of paternal lines. A lineage is a group of individuals who trace descent from a common ancestor; thus, in a matrilineage, individuals are related as kin through the female line of descent. Nov 16,  · Author of Matrilineal descents of the European royalty, The American ancestors and relatives of Lady Diana Frances Spencer, The Lesbian ancestors of Prince Rainier of Monaco, Dr. Otto von Habsburg, Brooke Shields, and the Marquis de Sade, The Ancestry of Catherine Middleton. The Iroquois kinship terminology is the most common and is found among the Navaho, the Dobu, and the Nayar. It is typical of societies that practice matrilineal or double descent. Parallel and cross cousins are recognized. This creates a large number of kinship terms based on sex and the sex of linkage.

Matrilineal Descents of the European Royalty (by William Addams Reitwiesner) Bernadotte-ättlingar (by Ted Rosvall) The Book of Kings - A Royal Genealogy (by Arnold McNaughton) The Royal House of Stuart (by prideinpill.comton) The Descendants of Louis XIII (by Daniel Willis) The Descendants of King George I of Great Britain (by Daniel Willis). By far the most common pattern is bilateral descent, which is commonly used in European cultures. It is described in the next section of this tutorial. When both patrilineal and matrilineal descent principles are combined, the result is the bilineal, or double, descent pattern shown below. Matrilineal, or uterine, descent is established by tracing descent exclusively through females from a founding female ancestor.. The individuals indicated in red constitute the matrilineal descendants of a common ancestress. Both men and women are included in the patrilineage formed but only female links are utilized to include successive generations. Matrilineal succession did not necessarily mean that women held the power and property and titles. Sometimes, men in matrilineal societies were the ones who inherited, but they did so through their mother’s brothers, and passed their own inheritances along to their sisters’ children.

Among other pointers to the non-existence of any legal status for the mother in Indo-European society, the absence of a word *mātrius as a counterpart to patrius may be cited. All the facts adduced up till now prompt us to recognize the primacy of the concept of paternity in Indo-European. By. Shaye D. Cohen, the Littauer Professor of Hebrew Literature and Philosophy at Harvard University, has written a book and several articles on this issue specifically. Cohen found that matrilineal descent evolved from an original policy of patrilineal descent. In the Torah, a person’s status as a . The interested reader will find this line and s of other ones in Matrilineal Descents of the European Royalty (5th edition, ) by William Addams Reitwiesner. This monumental work is the largest collection of matrilineal genealogies ever assembled. It was compiled by William (who passed away in ) and is available in book format at the. Matrilineal Descent Groups - a women, her siblings (all), her children, her sisters children and her daughter's children - 15% of the unilineal descent groups found among contemporary societies are matrilineal - Includes: Native Americans (Navajo, Cherokee, Iroquois), Truk & Trobrianders of the Pacific, Bemba, Ashanti and Yao of Africa.