|Sir Hector Maclean, 2nd Baronet||Father:
Sir Lachlan Maclean, 1st Baronet
Hector Mor Maclean
Hector Og Maclean
Janet Mackenzie of Kintail
Sir Roderick MacLeod
Sir Roderick MacLeod
Read more about this topic: Sir Hector Maclean, 2nd Baronet
Other articles related to "ancestors":
... Ancestors of Joan I, Countess of Auvergne Robert VI, Count of Auvergne Robert VII, Count of Auvergne Béatrix of Mongascon William XII, Count of ...
... there is no substantial doubt that for example, the most recent common ancestors of the Thysanura (silverfish etc.) and the Ephemeroptera (mayflies ... It would be reasonable to regard those ancestors as more primitive than the mayflies at least, and the Thysanura similarly more primitive than the mayflies in that they resemble those ancestors more ... Though this might seem obvious, it is appropriate to remember that the most recent common ancestors of both orders (Thysanura and Ephemeroptera) themselves would definitely ...
... continues his search for Vorr and the other two Ancestors ... Skizzik tells Tarnum that the Ancestors are imprisoned on the Fiery Moon, which can only be reached through the Sparkling Bridge ... Tarnum travels to the Fiery Moon and frees the two remaining sane Ancestors from Xyron, the Jailer ...
... with the ancient American traditions is that there are people born in Mexico whose ancestors are from other parts of the world, and they aim to restore the traditions ... It is a path of self-discovery, and the search for wisdom that comes from the ancestors ...
... Ancestors of Duchess Marie of Mecklenburg 16 ... Charles II, Grand Duke of Mecklenburg-Strelitz 8 ...
Famous quotes containing the word ancestors:
“Our ancestors were savages. The story of Romulus and Remus being suckled by a wolf is not a meaningless fable. The founders of every state which has risen to eminence have drawn their nourishment and vigor from a similar wild source. It was because the children of the Empire were not suckled by the wolf that they were conquered and displaced by the children of the northern forests who were.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Rights! There are no rights whatever without corresponding duties. Look at the history of the growth of our constitution, and you will see that our ancestors never upon any occasion stated, as a ground for claiming any of their privileges, an abstract right inherent in themselves; you will nowhere in our parliamentary records find the miserable sophism of the Rights of Man.”
—Samuel Taylor Coleridge (17721834)
“It is fortunate that each generation does not comprehend its own ignorance. We are thus enabled to call our ancestors barbarous.”
—Charles Dudley Warner (18291900)