Lluddocca ap Tudor Trevor , Lord of Maelors and Oswestry

Brief Life History of Lluddocca

When Lluddocca ap Tudor Trevor , Lord of Maelors and Oswestry was born about 0934, in Denbighshire, Wales, his father, King Tudor Trevor ap Ynyr of The March, was 35 and his mother, Angharad ferch Hywel Dda, was 21. He married Angharad ferch Iago. They were the parents of at least 4 sons. He died in 1037, in Chirk, Denbighshire, Wales, United Kingdom, at the age of 104.

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Family Time Line

Lluddocca ap Tudor Trevor , Lord of Maelors and Oswestry
0934–1037
Angharad ferch Iago
0948–
Marriage:
Llywarch ap Lluddocca ap Tudor Trevor
0965–1048
Dingad ap Lluddocca
0967–
Goronwy ap Lluddocca
0969–
Lludica ap Lluddocca
0975–

Sources (12)

  • Legacy NFS Source: Lluddica Ap Tudor - birth: about 0930; Denbigh, Wales, United Kingdom
  • Legacy NFS Source: Lluddica Ap Tudor - death:
  • Legacy NFS Source: Lluddica Ap Tudor -

World Events (1)

1006

"Shropshire is first recorded in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle annal for 1006.[25] The origin of the name is the Old English Scrobbesbyrigscīr, meaning ""Shrewsburyshire"", ""the shire of the fortified place in the scrublands"" (or ""shrubs"", the modern derivate). Salop is an old name for Shropshire, historically used as an abbreviated form for post or telegrams, it is thought to derive from the Anglo-French ""Salopesberia"". It is normally replaced by the more contemporary ""Shrops"" although Shropshire residents are still referred to as ""Salopians"".[26] Salop however, is also used as an alternative name for the county town, Shrewsbury,[26] which also shares the motto of Floreat Salopia. When a county council for the county was first established in 1889, it was called Salop County Council.[27] Following the Local Government Act 1972, Salop became the official name of the county. The name was not well-regarded locally however,[28] and a subsequent campaign led by a local councillor, John Kenyon, succeeded in having both t"

Name Meaning

Some characteristic forenames: Hungarian Geza, Jeno, Arpad, Attila, Csaba.

Hungarian: variant of Papp , meaning ‘priest (of the Catholic or Orthodox Church)’. This surname is also found in Romania, Slovakia, Croatia, and Serbia, and also among Rusyns (in Serbia and Croatia). See also Pop 2 and Popa .

English: variant of Pape 1.

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

Possible Related Names

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