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Ancestors of the Doose & Bollinger Families in Canada / Ahnen Forschung der Familien Doose & Bollinger in Kanada

  • Born before 1385 - Schweiz / Switzerland
  • Deceased

 Spouses and children

 Notes

Individual Note

The first Bollinger of this line was likely born before 1385 (wahrscheinlich vor 1385 geboren).
Chronik der Bollinger von Neubrunn Seite 1:
Im Jahr 1362 vermachten 2 Frauen ihr Gut "ze Nüwbrunnen gelegen, das der Bollinger buwet"
dem Kloster Rüti. Die Kopie der Urkunde aus dem Stadtarchiv Wil s.S. 24
1414 vermachte das Kloster Rüti unter anderem "Unsers Gotzhus eignen hof ze Nübrunnen
gelegen, och mit aller zugehört" dem Kloster St. Gallen.
- Seite 28:
Die 1. Urkunde der Bollinger stammt von 1362. Die Kirchenbücher von Turbenthal sind erst ab 1529 vorhanden. Die Aufzeichnungen in der Chronik der Bollinger von Neubrunn für die Zeit ab 1362 . 1629 sind zusammengetragen von den LA des Stiftsarchivs in St. Gallen, den Zürcher.Steuerbüchern und anderen Quellen, und zeigen, wer wann in Neubrunn gelebt hat.
Herr Dr. Jaeckle schreibt in seinem Buch „Die Lebenslinie“ folgendes:
Der Urgrossvater von Hans Bollinger dem 1458 der Abt von St.Gallen die Vogtei verliehen hat, war bestimmt jener Bollinger der als der Bollinger 1362 das gut «gelegen» ze Nünbrunnen bebaute. In seinem Umkreis erscheint gleichzeitig ein Heinrich Frank von Bollingen, der, als Edelknecht bezeichnet, auf einen Frank von Bollingen zurück geht, der von Ritter Heinrich von Klingenberg als «min diener» angeführt wird und «ze Tannegge», also auf Schloß und Städtchen saß, und der 1352 bei «Curwahlen» fiel und sein Ross verlor. Tannegg liegt Neubrunn sehr Nahe.
1346 bekundet Ritter Heinrich von Klingenberg, dass „sein diener Frank von Bollingen zu Tannegg“ bei dem „zuge nach Bayern 1 ross verloren hat“. In der Schlacht von Churwalden ist er 1352 umgekommen. Tannegg liegt Neubrunn sehr nahe.
Ferner hatte Heinrich Frank von Bollingen einen Sohn Hennyn von Bollingen, der 1398 in Steckborn Reben besitzt und den man dort «nempt Turbental». Demnach ist denn gesichert, daß die Herren von Bollingen, deren Burg am Obersee schon um 1259 abgegangen war, zu dieser Zeit in und um Turbenthal gehorstet haben müssen.
Im heutigen Neubrunnertal (zwischen Bichelsee und Turbental) liegt Neubrunn, das nach der obigen Beschreibung zu Tannegg gehörte und wo wir 1362 den 1. Bollinger in Neubrunn finden „ der das Land buwet“. (Chronik der Bollinger von Neubrunn).
Herr Dr. Jaeckle schreibt dazu u. „es ist anzunehmen, dass jener Bollinger von 1362 an der Seite Heinrich Frank von Bollingen ein verbauertes Mitglied des Rapperswiler Ministerialengeschlechtes war... Der niedere Adel vermochte nämlich des öftern nicht mehr als einen Sohn ritterlich auszustatten, und die Töchter wurden den Klöstern zugeführt.“
ENGLISH NOTES:
The first document about the Bollinger's dates from 1362. The Turbenthal church books only start in 1529..The data for the Chronic of the Bollinger of Neubrunn for the time from 1362 to 1629 was gathered from the archives in of the Monastery of St. Gallen, tax rolls of the town of Zurich, tax books and other sources to show who lived, and when, in Neubrunn
Dr. Erwin Jaeckle writes in his book “The Lifeline” (Die Lebenslinie): The great-grandfather of Hans Bollinger, who in 1458, received the farm in Neubrunn from the abbot of the monastery of St. Gallen, was likely the same Bollinger that farmed these lands in 1362. Around that time a Heinrich Frank von Bollingen appears who is called a ‘noble farmer’; in other words he was a member of the low aristocracy. He seems in turn related to Frank von Bollingen who was called by the Knight Heinrich von Klingenberg “my faithful servant’.
Frank von Bollingen resided in the castle and town of 'Tannegge'. In 1346 the Knight Heinrich von Klingenberg documented that “his servant Frank von Bollingen lost a horse in a battle in Bavaria”. In 1352 he was killed in the battle of <<Curwahlen>>. Tannegg is very close to Neubrunn. Heinrich Frank von Bollingen had a son Hennyn von Bollingen, who owned a vineyard in 1398 in Steckborn that was called <<Turbental>>.
This is proof that the “von Bollingen”, whose castle at the upper end of Lake Zurich had already been destroyed around 1259, must have established themselves around this time in the area in and around Turbenthal.
In today’s valley of Neubrunn, located between Bichelsee and Turbental, lies the village of Neubrunn. In the old days It belonged to Tannegg. Here we find in 1362 the 1st Bollinger who farms the land (“der das Land buwet” - Chronic of the Bollinger of Neubrunn).
Dr. Jaeckle writes on this subject “It is therefore certain that the Bollinger at the side of Heinrich Frank von Bollingen was a member of the low aristocracy of the Rapperswil line of the ‘von Bollingen’ (Rapperswil lies at the southeast end of Lake Zurich). This line had become farmers. In those days the low aristocracy was at times unable to equip more than one son as a knight. They sent their daughters to the convents“.
From the Chronic of the Bollinger of Schlossrued by Prof. Dr. Armin Bollinger, who kindly made the chronic available:
"The clan of the Bollinger, also often called Bolliger, dates in Switzerland to the time of the settlement by allemanic (Germanic) tribes between the 5th and 7th century. In linguistic research the name “Bollo” designates the family name, while the ending “ingen” means children or people. The Bollinger were thus the children, or kin “of the Bollo”. Other surnames were similarly formed, such as Zähringer, Merowinger, Zollinger, etc.
In those times members of the Bollinger settled in different parts of today’s Switzerland, such as Beringen, Canton Schaffhausen and some areas of Canton Aargau, the name often appearing as Bolliger. In the villages of Bolligen, Canton Bern and Bollingen at the upper part of Lake Zurich it led to the naming of these settlements.
Thus far the copied part from the Chronic of the Bollinger of Schlossrued by Prof. Dr. Armin Bollinger.



-- GEDCOM (INDI) -- 1 BAPL 2 STAT SUBMITTED 3 DATE 10 Feb 2009 1 ENDL 2 STAT SUBMITTED 3 DATE 10 Feb 2009

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