The historic tree starts from Ivan III, the Great Prince of Moscow who gathered all Russian lands, refused to pay any tributes to Golden Horde and became the first Russian monarch called 'The Great Prince'. Ivan IV enlarged the territories, improved laws and became the first Tzar of Russia. Tsar Feodor I was the last Rurik on the throne of Russia. Since Peter I Russian monarchs were officially recognized as Emperors and Tsars that mean the absolute power and worldwide status of a ruler.
Family tree of Elizabeth Woodville and Edward IV. Their daughter, Elizabeth of York, was Henry VIII's mother. Woodville was also mother to the famous "Princes in the Tower," both of whom are widely believed to have been murdered by their uncle, Richard III, so that they could never inherit the throne. Richard III was killed during the Battle of Bosworth in 1485 by Henry VI (Henry VIII's father), thus ending the Plantaganent dynasty and spawning the Tudor dynasty.
The Public Records Online Directory is a Portal to official state web sites, and those Tax Assessors' and Recorders' offices that have developed web sites for the retrieval of available public records over the internet. For example, some Recorders' offices have marriage and birth records available online. Although not every county and parish has data online, many have home pages, and where neither is available a phone number has been provided.
Ultimate Google for Genealogists Collection - Online Genealogy Research: You want to be more successful in your Google searches you do for your genealogy research You want to go beyond subscription sites such as Ancestry.com and discover sources of free genealogy data online You want to leverage Google’s full suite of tools that will be helpful in your family history research, such as Google Alerts, Google Translate, Google Drive - and even ones you may not know about.
Because it suggests our common ancestry, it has been termed "Darwin's tubercle." Darwin's tubercle is inherited by means of an autosomal dominant gene which has variable expressivity. In England and Finland it is present in approximately 50% of the native population. Less commonly, Darwin's tubercle projects outward from the convex aspect of the helix.