Jasper Hall Livingston1

M, b. 3 December 1780, d. 9 August 1835
     Jasper Hall Livingston was born on 3 December 1780.1 He was the son of Philip Philip Livingston and Sarah Johnson.1 Jasper Hall Livingston married Eliza Livingston, daughter of Colonel Henry Brockholst Livingston, on 14 July 1802.1 Jasper Hall Livingston died on 9 August 1835 at the age of 54.2

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  2. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 338.

Jean Livingston1

F
     Jean Livingston was the daughter of Rev. William Livingston and Agnes Livingston.1

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.

Jean Livingston1

F
     Jean Livingston was the daughter of Rev. William Livingston and Nicola Somervell.1

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.

Jennet Livingston1

F, b. 1 November 1730, d. 1 November 1819
Janet Livingston
     Jennet Livingston was born on 1 November 1730 in New York, New York.2,3 She was the daughter of James Livingston and Maria Kierstede.2 Jennet Livingston married Chief Justice Hon. William Smith, son of Judge William Smith and Mary Hett, on 3 November 1752.3 Jennet Livingston died on 1 November 1819 in Québec City at the age of 89 at the house of her daughter Harriet (Henrietta.)2,4,5

Children of Jennet Livingston and Chief Justice Hon. William Smith

Citations

  1. [S427] Magazine of American History, Vol. 6, p. 438.
  2. [S40] Unknown compiler, "The Honourable William Smith 1728-1793", Ancestral File, p51.
  3. [S133] Robert Sewell, Information from Robert Sewell.
  4. [S26] Hector Livingston Duff, Sewells in the New World, p. 121.
  5. [S541] William Smith, History of New York, p. xv.
  6. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.

Joanna Livingston1

F, b. 14 September 1759, d. 1 March 1829
     Joanna Livingston was born on 14 September 1759.2 She was the daughter of Judge Robert Robert Livingston and Margaret Beekman.1 Joanna Livingston married Peter R. Livingston, son of Robert James Livingston and Susanna Smith.1 Joanna Livingston died on 1 March 1829 at the age of 69 (or 1827) s.n.p.1,2,3

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, chart.
  2. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  3. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 336.

Joanna Livingston1

F, b. September 1647, d. October 1648
     Joanna Livingston was born in September 1647.2 She was the daughter of Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum and Janet Fleming.1 Joanna Livingston died in October 1648 at the age of 1.2

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  2. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.

Johanna Livingston1

F, b. 10 December 1694, d. before 1735
     Johanna Livingston was born on 10 December 1694.2 She was the daughter of Hon. Robert Livingston, "First Lord of the Manor" and Alida Schuyler.1 Johanna Livingston married Cornelius Gerrit Van Horne in 1720.1 Johanna Livingston died before 1735.1

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, chart.
  2. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.

Johanna Philippina Livingston1,2

F, b. 1 February 1684, d. 24 January 1689/90
     Johanna Philippina Livingston was born on 1 February 1684.1 She was the daughter of Hon. Robert Livingston, "First Lord of the Manor" and Alida Schuyler.1 Johanna Philippina Livingston died on 24 January 1689/90 at the age of 5.2

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  2. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.

John Livingston1

M, b. 6 March 1709, d. 17 September 1791
     John Livingston was baptised on 6 March 1709 at Albany, New York.2 He was the son of Robert Livingston, "The Nephew" and Margarita Schuyler.1 John Livingston married Catryna Ten Broeck, daughter of Dirck Ten Broeck and Margarita Cuyler, on 6 September 1739.2 John Livingston died on 17 September 1791 in Stillwater, New York, at the age of 82.1,2

Children of John Livingston and Catryna Ten Broeck

Citations

  1. [S62] William Richard Cutter, New England Families.
  2. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #102.
  3. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #213.
  4. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #214.
  5. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #215.
  6. [S113] William Addams Reitwiesner, Bush ancestry.
  7. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #217.
  8. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #218.
  9. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #219.
  10. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #220.
  11. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #221.

John Livingston1

M, b. 21 February 1749/50, d. 24 October 1822
     John Livingston was born on 21 February 1749/50 in New York.2 He was the son of Robert Livingston, Jr. "Third Lord of the Manor" and Maria Thong.1 John Livingston married firstly Mary Ann Le Roy, daughter of Jacob Le Roy and Cornelia Rutgers, on 11 May 1775; of this marriage there were ten children, one died young.1,3 John Livingston was appointed in 1778, A.D.C. to Governor Clinton.3 He married Catharine Livingston, daughter of Governor William Livingston and Susannah French, on 3 November 1796.2 John Livingston died on 24 October 1822 in Oak Hill, Columbia County, at the age of 72.2

Children of John Livingston and Mary Ann Le Roy

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, chart.
  2. [S162] Unknown author, Livingstone Genealogy, p. 546.
  3. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2793.
  4. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 137.

John Livingston1

M, b. 11 April 1714, d. 21 July 1786
     John Livingston was baptised on 11 April 1714 at Albany.2,3 He was the son of Philip Livingston, "Second Lord of the Manor" and Catharine Van Brugh.1 John Livingston married Catherine de Peyster, daughter of Abraham de Peyster, on 3 December 1742.1,4 John Livingston died on 21 July 1786 at the age of 72.5

Child of John Livingston and Catherine de Peyster

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, chart.
  2. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  3. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 337.
  4. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2793.
  5. [S205] Newspaper, The Daily Advertiser (New York), 24 July 1786.
  6. [S113] William Addams Reitwiesner, Bush ancestry.

John Livingston1

M, b. 30 June 1636, d. 8 January 1639
     John Livingston was born on 30 June 1636 in Ireland.1 He was the son of Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum and Janet Fleming.1 John Livingston died on 8 January 1639 at the age of 2.2

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  2. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.

John Livingston1

M, b. 20 August 1644, d. October 1645
     John Livingston was born on 20 August 1644.1 He was the son of Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum and Janet Fleming.1 John Livingston died in October 1645 at the age of 1.2

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  2. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.

John Livingston1

M

Child of John Livingston

Citations

  1. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2793.
  2. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2792.

John Livingston1

M, b. 29 June 1652, d. 12 October 1652
     John Livingston was born on 29 June 1652.1 He was the son of Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum and Janet Fleming.1 John Livingston died on 12 October 1652.1

Citations

  1. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.

John Livingston1

M
     John Livingston was the son of Dirck (Richard) Livingston and Elizabeth Rencour.1 John Livingston died in Martinico, West Indies, in the merchant service.1

Citations

  1. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #412.

John Livingston1

M, b. 19 May 1777
     John Livingston was born on 19 May 1777.1 He was the son of James Livingston and Elizabeth Simpson.1

Citations

  1. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #417.

Colonel John Livingston1

M, b. 26 April 1680, d. 19 February 1719/20
     Colonel John Livingston was born on 26 April 1680 in New York.1,2,3 He was the son of Hon. Robert Livingston, "First Lord of the Manor" and Alida Schuyler.1 Colonel John Livingston married firstly Mary Winthrop, daughter of Governor Fitz-John Winthrop, in April 1701 at New London, Connecticut.2 Livingston's marriage to Governor Fitz-John Winthrop's daughter was no doubt instrumental in his taking up residence in New London and subsequently receiving a commission in the Connecticut militia. He had served previously in the New York militia. When not occupied by military affairs, Livingston was a merchant. In 1701 he owned the sloop Mary, in partnership with his brother-in-law, Samuel Vetch. They became involved in the illegal but profitable trade with Canada, a trade which soon came to the attention of colonial authorities. As late as 1706 it was rumoured that Livingston was still involved in such nefarious activities. During 1706-7 Livingston represented New London as a deputy to the general assembly. He also speculated in Indian lands during this period.
Livingston's restless nature suited him well for the life of a soldier. Known as "the Mohauk," he acquired great influence among the New England Indians, especially the Five Nations. His ability to control the Indians marked him as a valuable asset to colonial commanders. In August 1704 after the outbreak of Queen Anne's War, he commanded a company of "Volunteers English & Indians to reinforce the Frontiers." A month later Livingston had his "first adventure" in "a publick capassety" when his father-in-law appointed him "to visit the 5 Nations" with commissioners appointed by Governor Dudley of Massachusetts. Though the commissioners gained assurances that the Five Nations would "take up the Hatchet," this support was not utilized at the time.

Livingston was serving as a Connecticut officer on the Massachusetts frontier early in 1705 when he learned that Dudley was sending a delegation to Quebec to negotiate an exchange of prisoners. Livingston volunteered and was sent overland from Albany to begin negotiations. Although "the Expense and Industry of our Commissioners in this Affair was very great," release was obtained for only a few of the 117 captives, most notably the Reverend John Williams. Livingston, termed a "very honourable man" by Governor RIGAUD de Vaudreuil, returned to New England in June 1705 with Captain Augustin le Gardeur de Courtemanche, the French governor's agent for the exchange of prisoners, who continued the negotiations with Dudley.

In 1709 Livingston, now a major, prepared to take part in the still-born Vetch expedition against Quebec. A year later he was again with Vetch, this time as commander of a party of Indians which flanked the main body of troops in the successful expedition led by Francis Nicholson against Port-Royal (Annapolis Royal, N.S.) With Auger de Subercase's surrender in October 1710, a council of war resolved that Livingston, accompanied by the Baron de Saint-Castin Ernard-Anselme d'Abbadie, "should go to the Governour of Canada, about the exchange of Captives, and inform him how Matters were" at Annapolis Royal. Livingston was, as Vetch put it, "perhaps the only Brittish subject of any figure or character capable of such extraordinary undertakings." The "Journall" that he kept attests to the arduous nature of this mission, which would have come to an early end had not Saint-Castin intervened to save Livingston from death "in a barbarous manner" at the hands of a distraught Indian. After almost two months' hard travel, Livingston arrived in December 1710 at Quebec where he was received "with all imaginable marks of civillity." His time in Quebec was well spent. While awaiting the arrival from Montreal of Hertel de Rouville and Simon Dupuy, agents whom Vaudreuil was sending to New England to continue the negotiations and "to obtain information through them of the movements of our enemies," Livingston prepared notes for "A View of Canada," an account of the fortifications and troops at Quebec. This was probably the chief purpose of the mission, for a successful expedition against Quebec had long been in Vetch's mind.

Livingston returned to New England late in February 1710/11 and at Vetch's urging prepared to leave for England. It was hoped that his knowledge of Canada could be used to persuade the court to renew plans for a general assault on New France. Stormy weather postponed his trip and word from England that another expedition was under way made it unnecessary. As preparations for the Walker expedition began, Livingston's knowledge of Quebec was utilized by both Admiral Walker and General John Hill. Livingston was questioned by the general "about the situation and works of Quebec, and was thought to give a very good account of it." The failure of Walker to navigate the St Lawrence successfully meant that Livingston's knowledge of Quebec could not be put to use.
Having "a verry great sway amongst them," Livingston, now a colonel, spent the better part of the next year and a half recruiting Iroquois for scouting work around Annapolis Royal and as a result was "considerably out of pockett." The fort was deprived of the officer best able to control the Indians when Livingston left at the end of 1712. He returned to New London where he was granted the right to erect a saw-mill in 1713. He liquidated his holdings there in 1718 and sailed for England where he hoped to recoup the money he had lost in supplying the garrison at Annapolis Royal. His early death denied him the honour of succeeding his father as the second lord of the Livingston manor in New York.

Although he was tied by blood or marriage to some of the most important families in New England, Livingston remains an obscure figure who moved only at the edges of the important events of his time; a figure who appeared to be more at home with the Indians than with his fellow colonials.4 Colonel John Livingston married secondly Elizabeth Knight, daughter of Mrs Sarah Knight, on 1 October 1713 at Boston.2 Colonel John Livingston died on 19 February 1719/20 at the age of 39 s.n.p.2

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, Chart.
  2. [S58] Various Editors, Dictionary of Canadian Biography, vol. II p. 436.
  3. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.
  4. [S58] Various Editors, Dictionary of Canadian Biography, vol. II p. 436 etc. article by John David Krugler.

Sir John Livingston, Lord of Callendar1

M, d. 1402
     Sir John Livingston, Lord of Callendar was the son of Sir William de Livingston, and Christian de Callendar.1 Sir John Livingston, Lord of Callendar married secondly Agnes Douglas of Dalkeith in 1381.2 Sir John Livingston, Lord of Callendar married firstly Daughter of John Menteith, of Kerse, daughter of John Menteith of Kerse.1 Sir John Livingston, Lord of Callendar died in 1402 slain at the battle of Homildon Hill (Northumberland) where the Earl of Northumberland and his son Hotspur defeated the Earl of Douglas and Duke of Albany.1

Citations

  1. [S26] Hector Livingston Duff, Sewells in the New World, p. 111.
  2. [S163] Edwin Brockholst Livingston, Livingstons of Callendar, p. 485.

John Henry Livingston1

M, b. 8 July 1848, d. 27 January 1927
     John Henry Livingston. Lawyer. He was born on 8 July 1848 in Oak Hill, Columbia County, New York.1 He was the son of Clermont Livingston and Cornelia Livingston.1 John Henry Livingston graduated in 1869 from Columbia.1 He married firstly Catherine Livingston Hamersley, daughter of John William Hamersley, on 2 November 1871.2 John Henry Livingston married Alice Delafield Clarkson, daughter of Howard Clarkson, on 9 November 1906.2 John Henry Livingston died on 27 January 1927 at the age of 78.2

Child of John Henry Livingston and Catherine Livingston Hamersley

Citations

  1. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  2. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2792.
  3. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2793.

Rev. John Henry Livingston1

M, b. 30 May 1746, d. 20 January 1825
     Rev. John Henry Livingston. President of Queen's College, New Jersey.2 He was born on 30 May 1746 in Poughkeepsie, Dutchess County, New York.3,4 He was the son of Henry Livingston and Susan Conklin.1 Rev. John Henry Livingston married Sarah Livingston, daughter of Philip Livingston and Christina Ten Broeck, on 26 November 1775 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York.5,6,4 Rev. John Henry Livingston died on 20 January 1825 in New Brunswick at the age of 78 The Synod resolved that a monumental stone should be erected above his grave

Sacred To the Memory of the Rev. JOHN H. LIVINGSTON, D. D. S. T. P.
Born at Poughkeepsie, State of New-York, May 30th 1746. Educated for the Ministry at the University of Utrecht, in Holland. Called to the pastoral office of the Reformed Dutch Church in New-York, 1770. Appointed by the General Synod of the Reformed Dutch Church in America, their Professor of Didactic and Polemic Theology in 1784. And elected to the Presidency of Queen's College, New-Jersey, in 1810. There, in performance of the duties of his office, and blessed in the enjoyment of mental energy, high reputation, and distinguished usefulness, he suddenly, but sweetly fell asleep in Jesus, January 20th, 1825, in the 79th year of his age, the 55th of his Ministry, and the 41st of his Professoral labours.7,4

Child of Rev. John Henry Livingston and Sarah Livingston

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, chart.
  2. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  3. [S479] Alexander Gunn, Livingstom memoirs, p. 35.
  4. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #227.
  5. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 337.
  6. [S479] Alexander Gunn, Livingstom memoirs, p. 249.
  7. [S479] Alexander Gunn, Livingstom memoirs, p. 476.
  8. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #455.

John Lafitte Livingston

M, b. 9 December 1773, d. 25 April 1776
     John Lafitte Livingston was born on 9 December 1773. He was the son of Peter Robert Livingston and Margaret Livingston. John Lafitte Livingston died on 25 April 1776 at the age of 2.

Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum1

M, b. 21 June 1603, d. August 1672
     Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum was born on 21 June 1603 in Monyabroch, Kilsyth, Stirlingshire, Scotland.2 He was the son of Rev. William Livingston and Agnes Livingston.3,4 Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum married Janet Fleming, daughter of Bartholomew Fleming and Marion Hamilton, on 23 June 1635 in West Church, Edinburgh, she was the eldest daughter of Bartholomew Fleming, of that well-known Scottish family, the head of which was the Earl of Wigton, who with his son Lord Fleming was present at the wedding of his kinsman's daughter Janet.5,1,6 Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum died in August 1672 in Rotterdam, Holland, at the age of 69 sometime between 14 and 21 August.1,5

At the age of ten years was sent to a Latin school, where we are told "Mr. William Wallace, an good man and a learned humanist was school-master." He subsequently spent four years at the University of Glasgow, and was graduated as a master of arts. Licensed in January, 1625, he commenced to preach at his father's and neighbouring churches, but his aversion to Episcopal ceremonies prevented him for several years from being ordained minister and obtaining the presentation to a living in Scotland. In 1630 he accepted the invitation of Viscount Clandeboye to take charge of the parish of Killinchy in Ireland. He was there a year when the Bishop suspended him for non-conformity, but through the intervention of Archbishop Usher, the suspension was raised after a short time. The Scottish bishops, however, brought pressure to bear on the Irish government, and on May 4, 1632, he was again deposed for non-conformity. This suspension lasted two years.

Later he made several futile attempts to emigrate to America. He was in Scotland in 1637, taking a prominent part in the movement of the solemn league and covenant, venturing to London in 1638 "with several copies of the covenant and letters to friends at Court." In November, 1638, he was a member of the General Assembly, which met at Glasgow, and with the exception of that, which convened at Aberdeen in 1640, served in each General Assembly until 1650.
He acted as chaplain of the regiment of the Earl of Cassillis, when England was invaded by the Covenanters. In 1641 he was in attendance on the Scots army in Ireland under Sir George Monro. Between 1642 and 1648 he was employed on a series of missions to Ireland. In the latter year he was transferred by the General Assembly to Ancrum in Roxburghshire. In 1650 he was nominated by the Church of Scotland as one of the three delegates on the commission sent by the Committee of Estates to treat with Charles II, then at Breda, as to the conditions upon which he would be permitted to land in Scotland. Cromwell had his name inserted as one of the ministers in the ordinance of August 8, 1654, for settling the affairs of the Church of Scotland and "for certifying such as were proper to be admitted to a benefice."

For refusing to honour the anniversary of the restoration of King Charles II as a "holiday of the Lord" he was ordered to appear before the Privy Council on December 9, 1662, but being forewarned, left Ancrum before the messenger arrived with the summons and went to Edinburgh, where he remained "close for some days" while his friends were ascertaining what the government proposed to do. He appeared before the Council and was ultimately sentenced to banishment within two months and ordered to leave Edinburgh within forty-eight hours for the north side of Tay and there to remain "till he depart forth out of the country."

He remained at Leith until April 9th, when he boarded "old John Allan's ship" for Rotterdam. Here he spent the last few years of his life. Much of his time was occupied in compiling a polyglot Bible and preparing a new Latin translation of the Old Testament. His wife and two of his children joined him the following December; the other five then living remained in Scotland.

Children of Rev. John Livingston of Ancrum and Janet Fleming

Citations

  1. [S40] Unknown compiler, "The Honourable William Smith 1728-1793", Ancestral File, p51.
  2. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 333.
  3. [S26] Hector Livingston Duff, Sewells in the New World, p. 114.
  4. [S26] Hector Livingston Duff, Sewells in the New World, p. 115.
  5. [S26] Hector Livingston Duff, Sewells in the New World, p. 116.
  6. [S55] Ruth Lawrence, Livingstone, p. 54.
  7. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  8. [S62] William Richard Cutter, New England Families.
  9. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 334.
  10. [S40] Unknown compiler, "The Honourable William Smith 1728-1793", Ancestral File, p.9 chart.
  11. [S54] Unknown compiler, "New York State Museum Website", Ancestral File.

John Livingston of Drumry1

M, d. circa 1366
     John Livingston of Drumry was the son of Sir William de Livingston, Lord of Gorgyn, Craigmillar and Drumry and Margaret Comyn ?2 John Livingston of Drumry died circa 1366.1

Citations

  1. [S163] Edwin Brockholst Livingston, Livingstons of Callendar, p. 485.
  2. [S26] Hector Livingston Duff, Sewells in the New World, p. 111.

John P. Livingston

M, b. 1793
     John P. Livingston was born in 1793.1 He was the son of Abraham Livingston and Maria Peoples.

Citations

  1. [S480] Emma Ten Broek Runk, The Ten Broeck Genealogy, #428.

John Robert Livingston1

M, b. 13 February 1755, d. 25 September 1851
     John Robert Livingston was born on 13 February 1755.2 He was the son of Judge Robert Robert Livingston and Margaret Beekman.1 John Robert Livingston married firstly Margaret Sheaffe, daughter of William Sheaffe, on 20 July 1779 there was no issue of this marriage.3 John Robert Livingston married secondly Eliza McEvers, daughter of Charles McEvers, on 30 May 1789 there are supposed to be eight children of this marriage.1,2 John Robert Livingston was living in Massena, Dutchess County, New York.4 He died on 25 September 1851 at the age of 96.4

Citations

  1. [S44] George Dangerfield, Chancellor Livingston, chart.
  2. [S80] Arthur Meredyth Burke, Prominent Families, Livingston.
  3. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 125, p. 64.
  4. [S131] George Norbury MacKenzie, Colonial families of the United States, Vol. VI p. 336.

John Swift Livingston1

M, b. 1785
     John Swift Livingston was born in 1785.2 He was the son of Robert Cambridge Livingston and Alice Swift.1 John Swift Livingston married Anna Maria Martina Thompson.

Children of John Swift Livingston and Anna Maria Martina Thompson

Citations

  1. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2792.
  2. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 101.

John W. Livingston1

M
     John W. Livingston was the son of John Livingston and Catherine de Peyster.1 John W. Livingston married Ann Sanders.1

Child of John W. Livingston and Ann Sanders

Citations

  1. [S113] William Addams Reitwiesner, Bush ancestry.

John W. Livingston1

M
     John W. Livingston was the son of John W. Livingston and Ann Sanders.1 John W. Livingston married Julia Broome.1

Child of John W. Livingston and Julia Broome

Citations

  1. [S113] William Addams Reitwiesner, Bush ancestry.

Johnston Livingston1

M
     Johnston Livingston was the son of John Swift Livingston and Anna Maria Martina Thompson.1

Citations

  1. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 101.