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1 1910 Census states that he has been married for 15 years. F1756 Family: F1756
2 The History of Peter Parker and Sarah Ruggles gives marriage dates of both 26 Dec 1682 and 28 Dec 1682. It lists Samuel's parents as Richard and Martha French.

The Cummings Memorial gives their marriage date as 24 Dec 1682 and lists Samuel's parents as Lieut. William and Elizabeth French.

Vital Records of Dunstable, Massachusetts to the end of the year 1849 states that they were married in Chelmsford, Massachusetts on 28 Dec 1682, but notates that their marriage was recorded as 26 Dec 1682 in the Book of Dunstable Town Records at the City Hall in Nashua, NH. It also gives the date of 7 Feb 1683 in the records of the Middlesex Co. Quarterly Court. This was probably the date their marriage certificate was filed. Although the Vital Records give Sarah's father's name as John, it does not give any information as to Samuel's parents.

No matter which source is consulted, it can be assumed that they were married in late December. 
F2586 Family: F2586
3 A papal dispensation was required for their marriage as William de Bohun and Elizabeth's first huband, Sir Edmund Mortimer, were related in the third and fourth degrees of consanguinity by dint of their common descent from Enguerrand de Fiennes, Seigneur de Fiennes. F2974 Family: F2974
4 Aaron and Elizabeth were cousins. F6089 Family: F6089
5 Abigail and John were third cousins and had known each other since they were children. F4165 Family: F4165
6 Abraham and Sarah had eight children, all born at Salem, MA. F3176 Family: F3176
7 According to marriage records found at the North Creek Town
Hall, Julia was first married to Alfred Gardner at the age of
F928 Family: F928
8 Alanson and Harriet were cousins. F1363 Family: F1363
9 As both Samuel and Sarah were imprisioned for witchcraft, their children were cared for by the town of Andover as follows: Samuel Wardwell was placed with his uncle, John Ballard, for one year; William Wardwell was placed with Corporal Samuel Fry to leard the trade of weaver; Eliakim Wardwell was put with Daniel Poor until his majority; Elizabeth (or Rebecca) Wardwell was placed with John Stevens until she reached the age of 18. F3812 Family: F3812
10 As of 15 Jun 1860, Ann Eliza is living in the home of her parents, so she and Job were married after this date. Job and Ann Eliza were cousins. F1208 Family: F1208
11 At the time of Caleb and Hannah's marriage, Peabody, Massachusetts was known as Danvers, Massachusetts. F5513 Family: F5513
12 At the time of their marriage, Stoneham, Massachusetts was part of Charlestown, Massachusetts. F5621 Family: F5621
13 between July and Nov (see Research Notes) F173 Family: F173
14 Blossom and Harold were married three days prior to Blossom's sister, Pansy. Their marriage announcments were published together in the Warrensburg News. F9434 Family: F9434
15 Boston Marriage Index F241 Family: F241
16 by Rev. Peter Thatcher F535 Family: F535
17 Charles and Emma Young were married by a minister named J.B. Collins. F2886 Family: F2886
18 Charles and Sophia were probably married in Lawrence, Douglas County, Kansas. F2220 Family: F2220
19 Clara is listed as having been perviously divorced. Her marriage to Lyman was her 2nd marriage. She was divorced in Aug 1909. F10147 Family: F10147
20 Clark and Mary are listed as being married within the previous
year of the 1850 census. 
F344 Family: F344
21 Cornelius and Margarita were married at the home of Jan Albertson. F1549 Family: F1549
22 Deed book 3, Page 124 F1206 Family: F1206
23 Edgar and Elmira were first cousins. F2831 Family: F2831
24 Eleazar and Martha were cousins and did not marry. They had an illegitimate son, Thomas. F6098 Family: F6098
25 Eli and Ersula were married in either NY State Or In Windsor, Vermont. F1664 Family: F1664
26 Elijah and Mary were first cousins. F1626 Family: F1626
27 Entry in Vital Records index of Uxbridge reads:

Rachel, d. of Caleb and Betsey, a. 32 y., and Cornelius Putnam, widr., of Oxford, s. of David and Elizabeth of Sutton, a. 62 y., Oct 30, 1844. 
F3497 Family: F3497
28 Experience was Miles' step-sister. F10994 Family: F10994
29 From A Genealogical History of the French and Allied Families by Mary Queal Beyer, p. 87:

It is a matter of history that in 1706, when Joseph French was about nineteen years of age, he with his father, mother, brothers, and sisters, took refuge in the garrison house of his uncle, John Cummings. John and Elizabeth Cummings were the parents of four sons and four daughters. Joseph's cousin Elizabeth (born January 5, 1687) being about the same age as himself, their close association and companionship ripened into something deeper and more tender, and about 1711 they were married and established a home of their own. [...] Not until 1713 were the doors of the garrison thrown open and peace assured, and it was during this year that the first child of Joseph and Elizabeth was born.  
F1608 Family: F1608
30 From Ancestry and Descendants of William Harrington or Herrington 1718-1794:

Robert, Osulf's son, married Christiana, heiress of the Seaton lands which bordered the Manor of Flemingby,. The REGISTER of St. Bees records that:

I, Robert of Hafrincton, with the consent of my wife, Christiana, have granted ... to God and Saint Mary, to Saint Bege of Coupland and the Monks living there ...... the Church of Hafrincton and duabus bovatis of land (this would be what a pair of oxen could plow in two days, or about two acres.)

Ian Grimble states that this church is the Old Harrington Parish Church previouslly described. Since that time it has been repaired and partially rebuilt.

Robert and Christiana, their son, Thomas, and their grandson, Michael, lived in Harrington since the REGISTER calls them de Haverington. Their great-grandson, Robert, lost all but about 380 acres of the Manor of Flemingby in litigation with the Abbott of Holme Cultram, whose lands were north of the Manor. However, by marriage to Agnes, daughter of Sir Richard Cansfield, he secured the rich manor of Aldingham on Morcambe Bay in Lancashire and moved south to that location.
[Page 2]. 
F3552 Family: F3552
31 From Annals of the Queens of Spain (pages 207-209):

Peace having been finally restored, ambassadors were sent to England to solicit for Alfonso the hand of Elinor, daughter of Henry II. and his queen Elinor, the divorced wife of Louis VII., king of France. The nuptials were celebrated with great pomp at Tarragona, in September, 1170; Don Alfonso, the king of Aragon, being present and giving away the bride. The king of Castile, charmed with the beauty of his bride, signalized himself by his munificence, settling on her as a jointure a large part of Castile, Burgos, Medina del Campo, and a number of towns, besides assigning as her portion of the spoils half of all that should be conquered from the Moors. Elinor gave birth to thirteen children.

This monarch died on the 6th of October, 1214, at the age of 57, after a reign of 53 years. His queen, whose virtues are highly eulogised, was so overcome with grief at his loss, that she survived him but a few days, dying on the last day of the same month.
F4469 Family: F4469
32 From European History: 1088-1228 by Elizabeth M. Sewell, p. 2-3:

The interests of Maude were not those of her husband from any feeling of affection, for their marriage was an unhappy one. Maude despised Geoffrey's rank and his age. She was a grown woman, and an emporer's widow, when she married him; and he was a lad of sixteen. As time went on there was a sharp conflict of will between husband and wife, and their latter years were spent apart.  
F2920 Family: F2920
33 From European History: 1088-1228 edited by Elizabeth Missing Sewell, p. 219:

Baldwin II., one of the few survivors of the First Crusade, had by this time reached old age. He had no son to succeed him; and his young daughter, Melisende, was unmarried. Desirous to provide against future difficulties, Baldwin proposed to Foulques, Count of Anjou, a knight who had already distinguished himself, to marry Melisende, and succeed to that perilous dignity, the Crusaders' throne. Foulques consented, and the marriage was solemnized in 1131. Baldwin died shortly after, having reigned twelve years.

Melisende was more than twenty years younger than Fouleques, and proved but an indifferent helpmate, for she was continually plotting and intriguing against her husband. The domestic felicity of the King must have been far from perfect, but his political position was certainly better than that of his predecessors.
F3110 Family: F3110
34 From Memorial of the Thayer Name by Bezaleel Thayer, pg. 222:

This couple were joined in marriage by Charles Whelock, J.P., of Milford, as found receorded in that town. It will be noticed that it was consummated at the most dreary period of the terrible war between the Colonies and King Phillip, a few days previous to the burning of Mendon by the Indians, and the flight of the inhabitants therefrom.
F3470 Family: F3470
35 From Queen Emma and the Vikings, page not numbered:

Although he avoided having two wives simultaneously, Richard's marital status arrangements were quite as complex as those of his father and grandfather before him. Like them he had no children by his high-status wife. But he kept a number of concubines with whom he variously produced two sons and two daughters - the boys later becoming counts, the girls being usefully married to neighbouring warleaders. He also had a 'mistress', Gunnor. With the benefit of hindsight, the Norman chroniclers infer that there was a big distinction between her and the mere concubines. Dudo maintains that it was on the death of Richard's French wife that he started 'an alliance of forbidden union' with Gunnor, although this may be putting a semi-reputable spin on the chronology of their relationship. She was, he says, from the 'noble house' of the Danes and as such a very suitable partner. And he relates how it was the insistence of the Norman nobles that Richard and Gunnor were later married according to 'matrimonial' (and Christian) law so as to establish a clear line of succession. 
F3117 Family: F3117
36 From The Age of the Crusaders, Vol. 6 by James M. Ludlow, p. 21:

When William of Normandy, afterwards the Conqueror of England, learned that Baldwin of Flanders had refused him his daughter Matilda in marriage, the chronicle says "he forced his way into the countess's chamber, found the daughter, took her by the tresses, dragged her about the room, and trampled her under his feet." The young lady does not seem to have been grieved by the violence of the wooing, but rather to have acquired a better appreciation of the lordly qualities of her future husband. We may be permitted to doubt the accuracy of this story, but the fact that it was so early chronicled and generally believed atteset the popular taste. 
F3113 Family: F3113
37 From The Warrensburg News, 7 Apr, 1904:

Mr. and Mrs. George Goulden, of Karners, are in Warrensburgh on their wedding trip and are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Goulden. They were married Monday evening in Glens Falls, the home of the bride, who was formerly Miss Lizzie Orton, of this place. Mr. Goulden also resided here three years ago, being employed in the cutting room of J.P. Basmann & Son's factory. 
F10572 Family: F10572
38 George and Hannah were step-siblings. Hannah's mother married George's father. F6581 Family: F6581
39 Had not been married a full yr before 1900 census. F1763 Family: F1763
40 Helen and George had 2 children. By 1990 they had 5 grandchildren and 8 greatgrandchildren. F3031 Family: F3031
41 Henry and Elizabeth were married on the 17th day of the 8th month in 1643. This "Old Style" date corresponds to 28 Aug 1643 on the "New Style" calendar. F5690 Family: F5690
42 Hester and John were married in a double wedding with William Hitchcock and Hattie Cleveland Washburn. F6026 Family: F6026
43 Ida was King Henry's mistress. She had been his royal ward. F916 Family: F916
44 Intention to marry filed in Uxbridge, MA on 25 Sep 1790. F3223 Family: F3223
45 Intention to marry was filed in Uxbridge, MA on 11 Oct 1735. F1635 Family: F1635
46 Jacob and Jannetie were married in the Dutch Reformed Church in New York. F339 Family: F339
47 Jedediah and Matilda were cousins. F1932 Family: F1932
48 Joan had been a widow for only a little over a year when she caught the eye of Ralph de Monthermer, a squire in Joan's father's household. Joan fell in love and convinced her father to have Monthermer knighted. It was unheard of in European royalty for a noble lady to even converse with a man who had not won or acquired importance in the household. However, in January 1297 Joan secretly married Ralph de Monthermer, 1st Baron Monthermer. Joan's father was already planning another marriage for Joan to Amadeus V, Count of Savoy, to occur 16 March 1297. Joan was in a dangerous predicament, as she was already married, unbeknownst to her father.

Joan sent her four young children to their grandfather, in hopes that their sweetness would win Edward's favor, but her plan did not work. The king soon discovered his daughter's intentions, but not yet aware that she had already committed to them, he seized Joan's lands and continued to arrange her marriage to Amadeus of Savoy. Soon after the seizure of her lands, Joan told her father of that she had married Monthermer. The king was enraged and retaliated by immediately imprisoning Monthermer at Bristol Castle. The people of the land had differing opinions on the princess' matter. It has been argued that the ones who were most upset were those who wanted Joan's hand in marriage.

With regard to the matter, Joan famously said, "It is not considered ignominious, nor disgraceful for a great earl to take a poor and mean woman to wife; neither, on the other hand, is it worthy of blame, or too difficult a thing for a countess to promote to honor a gallant youth." Joan's statement in addition to a possibly obvious pregnancy seemed to soften Edward's attitude towards the situation. Joan's first child by Monthermer was born in October 1297; by the summer of 1297, when the marriage was revealed to Edward I, Joan's condition would certainly have been apparent, and would have convinced Edward that he had no choice but to recognize his daughter's marriage. Edward I eventually relented for the sake of his daughter and released Monthermer from prison in August 1297. Monthermer paid homage 2 August, and being granted the titles of Earl of Gloucester and Earl of Herford, he rose to favor with the King during Joan's lifetime. 
F5189 Family: F5189
49 Job and Elizabeth were cousins. F1209 Family: F1209
50 John and Elizabeth were probably married in Cork County, Ireland. F3374 Family: F3374

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