My name is Steve Ingram
and I started this site. This site was created using MyHeritage.com. This is a great system that allows anyone like you and me to create a private site for their family, build their family tree and share family photos. If you have any comments or feedback about this site, please click here to contact me. Our family tree is posted online on this site! There are 108448 names in our family site. The site was last updated on Jan 7 2018, and it currently has 4 registered member(s). If you wish to become a member too, please click here.
This tree continues to grow as more names are added in the relatives by marriage through the Ingram connection to the 5th Earl of Warwick, 2nd Earl of Holland.
This occurs in the family line of Sir Arthur Ingram II, 1595 to 1654 and wife Eleanor Slingsby, 1595 to 1655. One of their daughters Elizabeth, 1624 to 1661, married Lord Robert Rich, 1619 to 16 April 1675, 5th Earl of Warwick, 2nd Earl of Holland. Through this marriage a massive connection by marriage occurs into Early Kings of England, Wales, Scotland, Ireland, France, Denmark, Germany, Sweden, Norway, Iceland etc up to present day Royalty.
I have included [for fun] the legendary people as well when it occurred to provide that connection, probably real people, but their mention is only in legends with extraordinary powers.
References:- Bible, Ashley, Fettes, Stuart, Gardner, Worldconnect.rootsweb.com, The peerage, Corpus Genealogiarum Hiburniae etc
Ingram name history
The surname ‘INGRAM’, sometimes spelled ‘Ingraham’ in the 16th century, was introduced to England by the Normans (Dictionary of Surnames). It is derived from a Germanic personal name, either ‘Engil’ or ‘Ing’, and ‘hraben’, meaning raven, so the name ‘Engeram’ or ‘Ingeram’, found in Wolford in the 13th century before surnames were adopted, might be a precursor of the later surname. Indeed, the inscription on the monument in Wolford church to Aston INGRAM, who died in 1711, claims that he was ‘descended from Engeram de Wlwarth who levied a Fine of certain lands in the Manour of little Wolford in the year of our Lord 1202’.
The Ingram coat of arms was granted in 1763 to Archibald Ingram, Provost of Glasgow, and consists of a shield emblazoned with a horizontal ermine or red banner with three gold scallops or shells centered on it. At the top of the shield is an armored helmet with a naturally colored rooster sitting on top of it. Reportedly the family motto is "Ad Sidera Vultus", translated as "Look to the Stars."