ENQUIRY & REVOLUTION
The Catholic Church’s narrative of the Great Chain of Being kept the peace for centuries in Europe. The very concept of rebellion simply lay outside the reality within which most people lived for to defy the King was to defy God. King James I himself wrote, “The state of monarchy is the most supreme thing upon earth: for kings are not only God’s Lieutenants upon earth, and sit upon God’s throne, but even by God himself they are called Gods.”

The Enlightenment broke this supposed divine plan and fought the last vestiges of feudal hierarchy by creating secular governmental structures that vested power into the hands of ordinary citizens rather than divinely ordained monarchs

1707 great britain created
The Georgian era was a time of sumptuous architecture, literature, music, and style. It was the era that made the modern world we know today. The Georgians gave us many things, from some of our most famous writers such as Jane Austen and Mary Shelley to the industrial revolution. There was also the third Georgian King, King George, who lost American colonies, and went mad. And a class system we still see today in modern Britain.

Industrial Revolution

The Georgians did not only give us great literature, they also gave us an industrial revolution and an agricultural revolution.

Before the industrial revolution, British industry was normally small scale and relatively unsophisticated. What this meant was that there were not the large factories or mass production that began in the Georgian era; rather, production was usually on a small scale. Meanwhile, the agricultural revolution changed the way that the farming world worked. A change in the way Georgians used tools during the industrial revolution, also saw a change in people’s living patterns and lifestyles. People began to live longer and moved to the cities.

Class structure

The Georgians shaped the nature of the social class system, and this remains in modern Britain. The upper class was a small segment of society and included the wealthiest. It was an elite aristocracy that was closed off to all others. The upper class was not infrequently subject to criminal acts in Georgian England though, as there was not a police force in the modern form. Secondly, there was the middle class. This class was a little broader than the upper class, but it still retained a small percentage of society. It was made up of various businessmen and professionals. And, last but not least, there was the working class. The working class made up the majority of the Georgian era’s population. It was a class that was exploited by the rich and it was often forced to work in the newly formed factories. Children, from as young as five, were even made to work.


1700
    ♦️256M Shoesmith g6 Randolph(1687)                         5.2 m (uk)

🔵🔵GEORGIAN ERA 1714 1830🔵🔵

1725    ♦️128

♦️Maria NALDER (1726 – 1796)

THE HIGH ENLIGHTENMENT: 1730-1780

“It is come, I know not how, to be taken for granted, by many Persons, that Christianity is not so much as a Subject of Inquiry ; but that it is, now at length, discovered to be fictitious. And accordingly they treat it, as if, in the present Age, this were an agreed Point, among all People of Discernment; and nothing remained, but to set it up as a principal Subject of Mirth and Ridicule, as it were by Way of Reprisals, for its having so long interrupted the pleasures of the World”
Joseph Butler, introduction to “The Analogy of Religion,” 1740

Centered on the dialogues and publications of the French “philosophes” (Voltaire, Rousseau, Montesquieu, Buffon and Diderot),

the High Enlightenment might best be summed up by one historian’s summary of Voltaire’s “Philosophical Dictionary”: “a chaos of clear ideas.”

Foremost among these was the notion that everything in the universe could be rationally demystified and cataloged. The signature publication of the period was Diderot’s “Encyclopédie” (1751-77), which brought together leading authors to produce an ambitious compilation of human knowledge.

1714 Will Button

1735 (1737) S Stace   g5 (128)
1695 Ed Watts g6 / 1700Jonathan Nash = Mary Peach(G7gm)

1721 William Kirby Berkshire. 1722 Edward Watts Berks = Mary Nash
1750 William Kerby Berkshire = Mary Watts 1751 Berkshire/W W Button 1746 (g4)
1789 James Kirby Berkshire

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How the DNA is inherited

Your autosomal DNA is inherited from both your mother and father, who, in turn, inherited their DNA from their mother and father. This means your DNA is passed down through generations and is a combination of all your ancestors’ DNA. Roughly 50% from each parent. This means it is unlikely your siblings will share the exact same results as you. You may even get the ‘opposite’ 50% from both parents. Making your results completely unique to you.
1750
MID – MODERN (1750 – 1914)
♦️William DARLING (1748 – 1828)
1770 ♦️64 (b.1769) S Stace Will Button (b.1746) 5.74m
♦️Joseph DARLING (1786 – 1858)
🔵1789 french revolution
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1800 ♦️32 (b.1804) J Stace Ben Button (1785) (1census) 8.3m (10.5m uk) (1.6m Scot /5m ire) (World 1 billion)

1760 ⭕️ George III (25 October 1760) (Grandson of George II)

➡️George III suffered from porphyria, a debilitating disease which affected him as early as 1765 and throughout the last years of his reign. George III died blind, deaf and mad

1770  ♦️64 (b.1769) S Stace   Will Button (b.1746)          5.74m

♦️Joseph DARLING (1786 – 1858)

🔵1789 french revolution

♦️William DARLING (1748 – 1828)

1770  ♦️64 (b.1769) S Stace   Will Button (b.1746)          5.74m
♦️Joseph DARLING (1786 – 1858)
🔵1789 french revolution 1700🔵🔵INDUSTRIAL  REVOLUTION (1700 1900)
♦️John NALDER (1695 – 1795)
♦️William DARLING (1748 – 1828)
1770  ♦️64 (b.1769) S Stace   Will Button (b.1746)          5.74m
♦️Joseph DARLING (1786 – 1858)
🔵1789 french revolution
➡️1701 Act of Settlement (no papists) (700m world pop)
1702 ⭕️ Anne d.1714 (no issue)
➡️1707 Act Of Union
THE INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION
<span style=”color: #ff0000;”>HANOVER</span>
THE GEORGIAN PERIOD
1714 ⭕️ George I (1 August 1714) (Great-grandson of James VI and I)
1727 ⭕️ George II (11 June 1727 – 25 October 1760) (Son of George I)
1760 ⭕️ George III (25 October 1760) (Grandson of George II)
➡️George III suffered from porphyria, a debilitating disease which affected him as early as 1765 and throughout the last years of his reign. George III died blind, deaf and mad
1792 shelley