Here is the official top secret genealogy of Jacobite George Washington:




The only record of when George Washington was born is an entry that he made in the family Bible:

George Washington, son of Augustine and Mary his wife, was born ye 11th Day of February 1731/32 about ten in the morning and was baptized the 5th of April following. Mr. Beverley Whiting and Capt. Christopher Burks Godfathers and Mrs. Mildred Gregory Godmother (Turner, The Mother of Washington, p. 160).

What Washington meant to say was that he was born in the Old World in 1731 . . . and he arrived in the New World in 1732.

The fake Washington birthplace in
Westmoreland County, Virginia.

George's sister Elizabeth "Betty" was born on June 20, 1733.

Even "lusty Augie" would have given his wife time to recover from the traumatic birth if George was born in 1732.

The truth is that George was born in Britain in 1731.

Mary had a friend who was killed by lightning while sitting at her table!!


Elizabeth Washington

Here is an account of that lightning strike from a biography of Mary Washington:

It was during these eleven months that Mary was hosting a friend at her house. There was a dark, thunderous storm outside that evening and supper was well under way when a bolt of lighting struck the house. It traveled downward, struck Mary's quest, and killed her instantly. The bolt was so direct that it fused the guest's flesh and utensils together. (Shirley, Mary Ball Washington, p. 74).

It seems that the Almighty was trying to warn Mary to turn from her wicked ways. During a terrific lightning storm, Martin Luther vowed to turn from his wicked ways by becoming a monk!

Saint John Bunyan—the immortal author of Pilgrim's Progress—was converted to Christ when a bell-ringer was struck by lighting and killed.

Queen Henrietta Maria—George's great-great-grandmother—instigated the English Civil War!!

Before the English Civil War, King Charles I misruled, but the real power behind the throne was his French wife Henrietta Maria. Henrietta was determined to restore Catholicism, and turn back the clock to the dark days of her predecessor "Bloody Mary" Tudor.

Like Ahab and Jezebel, his zeal to please his wife cost him his throne . . . and his head!

Before the king lost his head, his son Charles was Prince of Wales. That Charles was the great-grandfather of his fellow countryman George Washington.

Charles Stuart (1630–1685)
as Prince of Wales.

Charles Stuart and Princess Lucy were both 17 when they were secretly married in Wales by a Jesuit priest.

Until 1836, all such marriages were illegal, as banns had to be posted, and the marriages performed by a Church of England minister.

Princess Lucy was a Plantagenet and a scion of the House of Tudor.


No living portrait of Princess
Lucy exists

Most English people considered Scotland to be a foreign country, and they were not happy when James VI of Scotland became James I of England.

The Duke of Monmouth
(1649–1685) aged 8.

In 1549, the couple had a boy named James, 1st Duke of Monmouth.

That boy was considered the Prince of Wales, and heir to the throne of the 3 kingdoms.

Coincidently, in 1649, King Charles I was beheaded, and the monarchy was abolished by Oliver Cromwell.


King Charles II escaping from
Scotland with the assistance
of Jane Lane.

With the death of his father, Charles Stuart now became King Charles II. He made a last stand in Scotland before escaping to France.

Princess Lucy joined her husband and son in exile in Paris

Naturally, Princess Lucy joined her husband in exile. The couple spent most of their time as "guests" of the "Sun King" in Paris. Alliances were shifting so fast during the regime of Oliver Cromwell that the family had to keep on the move.

King Louis XIV (1638-1715).
King Louis XIV (1638–1715).
Reigned from 1643 to 1715.

While in Paris the couple and their son found refuge with the "Sun King," and Henrietta Maria—mother of King Charles II.

Henrietta Maria was a virtual "Bloody Mary" Tudor type Catholic, and the great-great-grandmother of George Washington.

The state of Maryland in the New Jerusalem is named after her!


Henrietta Maria (16091669)
mother of King Charles II.

Queen Henrietta Maria was a scion of the House of Medici, which produced 4 Popes: Pope Leo X, Pope Clement VII, Pope Pius IV, and Pope Leo XI.

Catherine de' Medici (1519–1589).
Misruled France from 1533 to 1589.

Henrietta Maria was the granddaughter of femme fatale Catherine de' Medici, who instigated the horrible St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre!

Henry Stuart was the youngest son of Charles and Henrietta Maria.

When he refused to convert to Catholicism, she had the young prince poisoned!!


Henry Duke of Gloucester

In 1641, Henrietta Maria instigated a horrible Saint Bartholomew's Day Massacre in the land of Saint Patrick....The exiled queen had no problem accepting the fact that Lucy was the legitimate wife of her son Charles.

Patrick Sarsfield (1655–1693)
was a Jacobite soldier.

The beautiful brunette Princess Lucy was just a broodmare, or baby factory, for the lusty King Charles II.

Patrick Sarsfield, Earl of Lucan, was his third child with Lucy.

Baby Patrick was planted with the Lucan family in Dublin, Ireland.


The Battle of the Boyne, July 1, 1690,
pitted the Tories against the Whigs.

When King James II landed in Ireland in 1689, Sarsfield was his most zealous soldier. He played a minor role in the Battle of the Boyne, but he was engaged in many subsequent battles, until the Treaty of Limerick forced his Jacobite army to evacuate the country.

In 1554, the "Sun King" made an alliance with Cromwell, so the family had to leave Paris for the Netherlands.

Lucy's baby was abducted while the nurse was nursing the baby!!

In July 1556, Lucy visited London under the alias Mrs. Lucy Barlow. She was promptly arrested by Cromwell as spy and sent to the Tower of London. Remarkably, Cromwell released her and she returned to Brussels. Before she left Brussels she had a "brief encounter" with her husband:

As Lucy and Charles's trajectories of travel often ran close, their paths suddenly crossed. On or around 22 May (1556), in a house near Antwerp, the two met. The visit was brief, a day and a night at most and we know very little of what passed between them. (Keay, The Last Royal Rebel, p. 25).

According to that author, the young couple spent the day and night together saying the "Rosary" because they didn't know how babies were conceived....In actuality, that was when baby Lawrence Washington was conceived.

The couple's baby was born about 9 months later in Antwerp, and an English wet nurse was provided because "royals" did not breast feed their babies:

An English nurse was provided for him, and both for privacy lodged at the house of Mr. Claes Ghysen, a merchant living at Schiedam, about a mile from Rotterdam, his mother lodging at the same time at the house of Mrs. Harvey, mother to the famous doctor Harvey, and lived in abundance of pomp and splendor, having a gentleman and other servants to attend her. (An Historical Account of the Most Illustrious Prince, James, Duke of Monmouth, p. 2.)

It was when the baby was out of her sight that the abduction took place:

Some time after he had been there at nurse, his mother being desirous to see him, took her gentleman with her, who at a place where she called by the way to pay a visit, desired to be excused for some small time, from attending on her, till he had dispatched some extraordinary business which he pretended, promising to return again immediately, and having obtained her permission away he went; but like an ungrateful and treacherous villain, repaired immediately to Mr. Ghysens at Schiedam where the princely babe was nursed, and pretending to be sent for that purpose by his mother, carried him and the nurse both away. (An Historical Account of the Most Illustrious Prince, James, Duke of Monmouth, p. 2.)

After searching all the ships in the harbor, the missing princely babe was finally found about 10 days later:

I will spare for no charges, imploring his help and assistance for the recovery of her royal treasure, this occasioned abundance of people flocking about them to learn the occasion of her address, wherefore he advised her to go into some house and make no noys about it, least she thereby prevent the accomplishing her desire, which she did, and he presently ordered a general search to be made, and that no ships should go off till they were searched, notwithstanding which they could make no discovery of him till about 10 or 12 days after, when he was house at Loosdymen, where he had been all that time concealed, and having to her inexpressible joy recovered him, she took a stately house at Boscal, where they reside for some time. (An Historical Account of the Most Illustrious Prince, James, Duke of Monmouth, p. 2.)

The baby that was found was certainly not the real Lucy baby, who was well on his way to Virginia by that time.

John Washington sailed to Virginia with the abducted Lucy baby!!

All of the authors claim that it was her 8-year-old son James who was abducted. James was too old for breastfeeding, and even though he was a prince, he certainly was no "princely babe."

No portrait of John
Washington exists.

John Washington was a son of "Reverend" Lawrence Washington—a "priest" in the Church of England.

When he arrived in Virginia he married a wealthy planter's daughter named Anne Pope.

Together, they adopted the abducted baby Lawrence, and he was the founder of the Stuart/Washington dynasty!


No portrait of Anne Pope
Washington exists.

Here is a quote from a monumental 10-volume genealogical history of the Washington family:

Lawrence Washington (born presumably on his parents’ plantation in Westmoreland Co., Va., not long before his christening in the first week of Oct. 1659); he was apparently sent to England for his education, and he was still in the mother country when his father died in 1677. He returned to Virginia by about 1679. He soon followed in his father’s footsteps as Justice of the Peace, an extremely important position in early colonial Virginia, wielding executive powers as well as broad jurisdiction over nearly every case except those involving capital crimes. (Glenn, The Washingtons: A Family History, Vol. 1, p. 4).

Biographers of "Saint George" who dare go back to the beginning, report that a "witch" was hanged on the ship that John Washington sailed to Virginia. That "witch" was probably the wet nurse!

The couple adopted the abducted baby Stuart, and called him Lawrence. In 1688, 29-year-old Lawrence married Mildred Warner to continue the Stuart/Washington dynasty.

No portrait of abducted
Lawrence Washington exists.

In 1688, the year of the "Glorious Revolution" in Britain, Lawrence Washington married Mildred Warner.

The couple had 3 children: John, Augustine, and Mildred.

Augustine was the father of George Washington.


No portrait of Mildred Warner
Washington exists.

The Washington's were one of the wealthiest families in Virginia: owning vast lands and hundreds of African slaves. Perpetuating the Stuart/Washington dynasty was top priority for the family.

George Washington was born in Berkshire, Britain!!

The Washingon and Ball families were neigbors in England and Virginia. Both families were committed Jacobites dedicated to the restoration of the Stuart Pretenders.

Augustine Washington

Augustine Washington married Jane Butler in 1715 and she had a timely death in 1728.

The couple had 2 children: Butler and Lawrence. Butler passed away in 1716, leaving only one son named Lawrence, who was born in 1718.

The widowed Augustine married Mary Ball in 1731, and Mary became the mother of Jacobite George in 1731.


Portrait of Mary Ball (1709
painted by Thomas Hudson.

George Washington was indeed to the manor born. That is the William Ball Manor in Berkshire, England. The marriage laws in Virginia were the same as in England. Banns had to be posted for 3 Sabbaths, and the ceremony performed by a Church of England minister. At that time, Jesuits priests were banned in Virginia, so the couple sailed to Britain!

The Ball Manor in Berkshire, Britain.

In 1730, Augustine and Mary Ball sailed to Britain and were married by a Jesuit priest!

Before the secret ceremony, Lawrence commissioned painter Thomas Hudson to paint a portrait of his bride-to-be.

For many years that portrait was in the collection of telegraph inventor Samuel Morse.



Painter Thomas Hudson

The rapidity of events following the timely death of his first wife would suggest that the marriage of Augustine and Mary was a "shotgun wedding."

For religious and political reasons, all the records of the true genealogy of the Washington family have been destroyed:

Where was Washington born and baptized? There is no known official record that can solve the question. There is no tradition that helps to solve it, excepting the statement of Washington quoted above, and that of Mrs. Morer, who says he was born in Cookham, and was carried to America in the arms of either her "aunt or mother." How trustworthy is the tradition of the latter, let us see. (Lossing, Mary and Martha, The Mother and Wife of George Washington, p. 30.)

Special provision was made in the Constitution for the fact that George was foreign-born:

No Person except a natural born Citizen, or a Citizen of the Unites States, at the time of the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to the Office of President; neither shall any Person be eligible to that Office who shall not have attained to the Age of thirty-five Years, and been fourteen Years a Resident within the United States. ( Article Two, Section 1, of the Constitution).

All the potential Presidents were born in the colonies, so that clause had to be inserted to allow for the fact that George was a foreigner. The clause became superfluous after George was elected President!

The couple had 5 children: George, Betty, Samuel, John, Charles and Mildred. Because Augustine had a son by a former wife, George was not the firstborn and eligible to inherit the entire Washington fortune. After Lawrence passed away in 1752, George inherited the entire estate.

In 1759, George Washington married widow Martha Custis

The Stuart/Washington dynasty marriages were strictly business arrangements to keep the vast fortune in the family. The laws of inheritance in Virginia were primogeniture, which mean the firstborn gets everything....When Samuel the Prophet was choosing a king for Israel, he ignored the firstborn and choose David the 8th son!

George Washington

Martha—spouse of George—was the widow of Daniel Parke Custis, and the mother of 5 children.

Martha Custis, aged 27, and George Washington, aged almost 27, married on January 6, 1759, at the White House plantation.

Martha had no children by George because he was sterile.

A person who is sterile is not a good choice for a Founding Father!


Martha Washington

When mighty men arise from obscurity and "shake terribly the earth," it is not because they have any special talents to rule over others. Men like Washington, Napoleon, Churchill, and Hitler were all descended from so-called "royalty." Though lionized and idolized by the world, they all had feet of clay!

Princess Lucy died suddenly in 1658

No one knows whether Princess Lucy ever found her baby, but if she did, it was a warming pan baby. Very conveniently, Princess Lucy died suddenly in Paris of smallpox.

Crowning portrait of
Crowning portrait of
King Charles II.

Cromwell died of poison in 1658, and the monarchy was restored when Charles II became king on May 29, 1660.

Amazingly, a Dr. George Bate was physician to King Charles I, Oliver Cromwell, and King Charles II.

The most important position in the government is the DOCTOR because he has the power of life and death over the ruler. Dr. Bate was an expert in mixing poisons.


The Duke of Monmouth
aged 14.

The duke became a favorite with the people when he joined William of Orange against the French. Neither men were armchair generals because they led their men from the front.

Monmouth and William of Orange at the
Battle of St. Denis, August 1678.

Monmouth became a genuine "war hero" when he joined the forces of William of Orange against the French.

The Duke of Monmouth was a male image of his beautiful Tudor mother.

In 1680, he commissioned a portrait of his mother, who was described as brown, beautiful, and naive—the precursor of Marilyn Monroe.


Princess Lucy holding a miniature
of her son, by Godfrey Kneller.

That portrait by Godfrey Kneller is the only genuine likeness of Princes Lucy in existence.

Portrait of a very healthy
King Charles II in 1684.

The healthy King Charles II died suddenly of poisoning on February 6, 1685.

His brother immediately seized the throne as King James II.

The Duke of Monmouth led a Revolution against James, but it failed, and he was beheaded on July 15, 1685.

The botched execution of
the Duke of Monmouth.

Even though his Revolution failed, it was the precursor to the "Glorious Revolution" that took place only 3 years later.

James, Duke of York, (1633–1701).
King James II (1633
Misruled from 1685 to 1688.

After the timely demise of King Charles II, and the failed Revolution of the Duke of Monmouth, the Christian people of Britain despaired of deliverance.

Miraculously, deliverance came only 3 years later with the exposure of the Warming Pan Plot, and the flight of King James II.

Mary of Modena (1658–1718), was the daughter of Pope Clement X.
Mary of Modena (1658–1718) was
the daughter of Pope Clement X.

The "Glorious Revolution" did bring profound changes to the British colonies, as King James planned to abolish their charters, and impose direct rule from London. However, the Stuart/Washington dynasty in Virginia was determined to dissolve the union with the mother country and establish the "Holy Roman" Empire States of America!

Vital links


An Historical Account of the Most Illustrious Prince, James, Duke of Monmouth, London, 1683.

Glenn, Justin. The Washingtons: A Family History. Seven Generations of the Presidential Branch. Savas Publishing, El Dorado, California, 2014.

Keay, Anna. The Last Royal Rebel. The Life and Death of James, Duke of Monmouth. Bloomsbury, New York, 2016.

Lossing, Benson J., LL.D. Mary and Martha, The Mother and Wife of George Washington. Harper & Brothers, New York, 1886.

Plowden, Alison. Henrietta Maria: Charles I's Indomitable Queen. Sutton Publishing, Stroud, Gloustershire, U.Q, 2001.

Scott, Lord George. Lucy Walter: Wife or Mistress. George G. Harrap & Co., London, 1947.

Shirley, Craig. Mary Ball Washington. The Untold Story of George Washington's Mother. HarperCollins Publishers, New York, 2019.

Turner, Nancy Byrd. The Mother of Washington. Dodd, Mead & Company, New York, 1930.

Whitaker, Katie. A Royal Passion: The Turbulent Marriage of King Charles and Henrietta Maria of France. W.W. Norton & Company, New York, 2010.

Copyright © 2020 by Patrick Scrivener

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