Roselyne herberte jeannine Lecordier

Female16 June 1950–29 August 2009

Brief Life History of Roselyne herberte jeannine

Roselyne herberte jeannine Lecordier was born on 16 June 1950, in Le Havre, Seine-Maritime, Normandy, France. She married Emile louis Cornet on 18 January 1969, in Le Havre, Seine-Maritime, Normandy, France. She died on 29 August 2009, in her hometown, at the age of 59.

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Family Time Line

Emile louis Cornet
1949–2007
Roselyne herberte jeannine Lecordier
1950–2009
Marriage: 18 January 1969

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    Sources

    There are no historical documents attached to Roselyne herberte jeannine.

    Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    18 January 1969Le Havre, Seine-Maritime, Normandy, France
  • World Events (8)

    1954 · Algerian War with France

    Age 4

    From November 1, 1954 to March 19, 1962 France was at war with Algeria. It started when a simple protest march to demand Algerian independence turned into a massacre. Algeria gained their indpendence from France.

    1958

    Age 8

    General de Gaulle returns to power. Constitution of the Fifth Republic adopted by referendum (28 September 1958). Common Market becomes a reality (1959). Signature of Evian Agreements ends war in Algeria (18 March 1962). Constitutional amendment introduces election of the President of the Republic by direct universal suffrage (referendum of 28 October 1962). General de Gaulle and Chancellor Adenauer sign Elysée Treaty establishing a framework for Franco-German rapprochement (23 January 1963). Economic growth. Social crisis (May 1968).

    1968

    Age 18

    Grenoble, France hosts Winter Olympic Games.

    Name Meaning

    From an Old French name of Germanic (Frankish) origin, introduced to Britain by the Normans. It is derived from heri, hari ‘army’ + berht ‘bright, famous’. An Old English form, Herebeorht, existed in England before the Conquest, but was superseded by the Norman form, which gave rise to an important surname. The family in question were earls of Pembroke in the 16th and 17th centuries; they included the poet George Herbert . By the end of the Middle Ages Herbert was little used, although it remained a favourite with some families, notably the Saint Quintins of East Yorkshire. Its greater frequency in Britain from the 19th century onwards is due partly to the trend for the revival of medieval names of Germanic origin and partly to the trend for the transferred use of surnames.

    Dictionary of First Names © Patrick Hanks and Flavia Hodges 1990, 2003, 2006.

    Possible Related Names

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