Gracey Ann King

Brief Life History of Gracey Ann

When Gracey Ann King was born in 1807, in Newberry, South Carolina, United States, her father, Eliab King, was 27 and her mother, Frances, was 32. She married Hugh Alexander Brown before 1827, in Franklin, Mississippi, United States. They were the parents of at least 3 sons and 7 daughters. She died in 1860, in Pike, Mississippi, United States, at the age of 53.

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Family Time Line

Hugh Alexander Brown
1797–1860
Gracey Ann King
1807–1860
Marriage: before 1827
William T. Brown
1827–1867
Robert Marshall Brown
1829–1918
Mary Vashti Brown
1835–1895
Cynthia A. “Duck” Brown
1830–1899
Lorena Brown
1833–1924
Martha Jane Brown
1835–1925
Serenah Lorena Brown
1836–1924
Sally Brown
1837–
Sarah Brown
1841–
Hugh Alexander Brown Jr.
1844–

Sources (1)

  • Gracy A Brown in household of Hugh Brown, "United States Census, 1850"

Parents and Siblings

World Events (7)

1808

Atlantic slave trade abolished.

1817

Mississippi is the 20th state.

1822 · Slave Rebellion

"On June 16, 1822, Denmark Vesey a free and self-educated African American leads a slave rebellion called ""the rising."" The interesting thing about this rebellion is that it does not really happen. The only thing the judges have to go on is the testimony of people that witness it."

Name Meaning

English: nickname from Middle English king ‘king’ (Old English cyning, cyng), perhaps acquired by someone with kingly qualities or as a pageant name by someone who had acted the part of a king or had been chosen as the master of ceremonies or ‘king’ of an event such as a tournament, festival or folk ritual. In North America, the surname King has absorbed several European cognates and equivalents with the same meaning, for example German König (see Koenig ) and Küng, French Roy , Slovenian, Croatian, or Serbian Kralj , Polish Krol . It is also very common among African Americans. It is also found as an artificial Jewish surname.

English: occasionally from the Middle English personal name King, originally an Old English nickname from the vocabulary word cyning, cyng ‘king’.

Irish: adopted for a variety of names containing the syllable (which means ‘king’ in Irish).

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

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