Louwijs Carroin

Male 1585 - Yes, date unknown


Personal Information    |    Notes    |    Event Map    |    All

  • Name Louwijs Carroin 
    Born ~1585  Brugge, Belgium Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Male 
    Died Yes, date unknown 
    Person ID I6382  Database
    Last Modified 23 Apr 2017 

    Spouse Fenneke Gerrits Osenbrugge,   b. ~1585,   d. Yes, date unknown 
    Married 21 Mar 1610  Emmerich, Nordrhein-Westfalen, Germany Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Last Modified 11 Jul 2016 
    Family ID F2676  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Event Map
    Link to Google MapsBorn - ~1585 - Brugge, Belgium Link to Google Earth
    Link to Google MapsMarried - 21 Mar 1610 - Emmerich, Nordrhein-Westfalen, Germany Link to Google Earth
     = Link to Google Earth 

  • Notes 
    • Bruidegom: Louwijs Carroin
      Jonge man van Brugge uit Vlaanderen.
      Bruid: Fenneke Gerrits van Osenbrugge (Osnabrück)
      Jonge dochter wonende te Nijmegen. Attestatie gegeven om te Emmerich te huwen op 21-03-1610.
      Datum document: 4/3/1610
      Getuigen: Peter Pelewever, de moeder van de bruid
      Datum 1e afkondiging: 4/3/1610
      Bron: Huwelijksregister Nederduits-Gereformeerde Gemeente Nijmegen, 1592 - 1811 (RBS 1172/176)

      Three years later, in 1613, he is a witness at another wedding of a van O.

      Bruidegom: Jan Reijnarts van Lennich (Lennik)
      soldaat onder overste Schoneberg.
      Bruid: Swaentgen Hermans van Osenbrugge (Osnabrück)
      http://vanosnabrugge.org/genealogy/getperson.php?personID=I3693&tree=tree1
      weduwe van Wilm van Mason.
      Datum document: 1/8/1613
      Getuigen: Louis Caron, Ideken van Elst
      Datum 1e afkondiging: 1/8/1613
      Trouwdatum: 18/8/1613
      Bron: Huwelijksregister Nederduits-Gereformeerde Gemeente Nijmegen, 1592 - 1811 (RBS 1172/203)

      He was very likely related to the famous:
      Louis Carrion (Ludovicus Carrio) (1547 - 23 June 1595) was a Flemish humanist and classical scholar. He is known for his precocious edition of the Argonautica of Gaius Valerius Flaccus, from 1565/6. This was printed from a manuscript now referred to as the Codex Carrionis, or C; which was later lost.[1] Carrion's scholarship has regularly been challenged, ever since.

      He is known too for commentary on Sallust (1574), and work on Tertullian, the astrologer Censorinus (1583), and Aulus Gellius (1585, with Henry Estienne). He also published letters of Ogier de Busbecq.