Joseph Auguste Defortescu

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02 Septembre 1924
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12Octobre 1924
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23 Novembre 1924
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Jacques Aimable Defortécu

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Jacques Defortescu



Exceptionnelle générosité | Paris Normandie


Mieux partager Noël | Paris Normandie

En visite à l'épicerie sociale | Paris Normandie

Une année bien remplie | Paris Normandie

Paroles des camarades | Paris Normandie

Des pages d'histoire sociale et locale | Paris Normandie

Mémoires de syndicalistes | Paris Normandie

Témoignages de syndicalistes | Paris Normandie

Au cœur des solidarités | Paris Normandie

Lien original :
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Jean Defortescu



stmichel. stmichel3

stmichel2. jez


Jas Fortescue Ltd

 5406 Fortescue, Jas Ltd London Greater London CP
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J.A. Fortesque


1992 to 1996

., D.W. Turner, and R. Drew. (1995) Why try to hatch banana (dinosaur?) eggs? In First National Banana Congress in Broadbeach, edited by Australian Banana Growers Council, P 28-29.


Plant Sciences Publications

Fortesque, J.A 

, D.W. Turner, and R. Drew. (1996) The ontogeny and culture of ovules of banana fruit. In 14th International Congress of Sexual Plant Reproduction 18-23 February 1996 in Lorne, edited by School of Botany, University of Melbourne, 108.

Fortescue, J.A. 

James Frederick Fortesque Griffin


History of the Afro-American Group of the Episcopal Church:
Electronic Edition.
Bragg, George F. (George Freeman), 1863-1940
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James Irvine Fortescue

Correspondance avant la cousinade de Septembre 2001
La famille Fortescue en Angleterre

C'est un fait incontestable que la famille Fortescue en Angleterre et la famille deFortescu en Normandie ont la même origine. Ça ne se débatte point. Selon la forte tradition tenue pendant beaucoup de siècles, l'ancêtre commun de ces deux branches était un certain Richard (ou peut-être Robert) le Fort, un chevalier de forces énormes qui a sauvé la vie du duc Guillaume tombé de son cheval, avec son écu, percé de maintes flèches anglaises à la bataille de Hastings. En l'absences d'archives contemporaines il faut rechercher les témoignages héraldiques. Ceux-ci montrent que les couleurs de la famille étaient argent et azur, la branche normande portant pour écu une bande simple ou bien trois bandes simples et la branche anglaise une bande engrélé indiquant une branche cadette. Par conséquent je déduis au contraire de la tradition anglaise que c'était le fils ainé de Richard le Fort, surnommé deFortescu par le duc Guillaume, à cause de son coup salutaire avec son écu, qui s'est retourné en Normandie pour fonder la famille française et le fils cadet qui a reçu du roi des terres dans le Devonshire en Angleterre.
La devise en latin de la famille Anglaise est Forte Scutum Salus Ducum -- un écu fort est le salut des ducs ou des chefs.
Il parait que le nom du fils cadet était Radulfus Fortescue selon un acte de son petit-fils Richard du onzième siècle. Les preuves écrites de cette époque sont trés rares. Neuf générations après ce dernier Richard, un cadet du seigneur de la famille en Angleterre Sir John Fortescue était nommé gourvernant de Meaux (Seine et Marne) par Henri V d'Angleterre en 1422. Son fils second, Sir John devint Chancellier d'Angleterre sous le roi Henri VI en 1442. Il fut l'ancêtre de Earl Fortescue. Le Earl, c'est à dire Comte, présent est le neufième en descente du premier Earl créé en 1789.
Le premier Fortescue qui s'est établi en Ecosse, mon arrière-grand père Archer Fortescue, fut petit-fils du frère du premier Earl. Il s'est marié en 1848 avec l'héritière d'une propriété qui appartenait à la famille Irvine, race vénérable Ecossaise d'origine du quatorzième siècle, et donc a pris le nom de Irvine-Fortescue.

Juin 2001

Jeanie fortescue


Research Officer


School of Plant Biology / Faculty of Natural and Agricultural Sciences
Telephone Number 6488 2562
Fax Number
6488 1080
Mail Bag Delivery Point
Email Addresses
Hierarchy The University of Western Australia Faculties Faculty of Natural and Agricultural Sciences School of Plant Biology Jeanie Fortescue
Dr Jeanie Fortescue

James P. fortescue



The Management

Chairman & Chief Executive Officer
Wellington St. Claire
Vice Chairman & Chief Investment Officer
Timothy J. Guba
President & Chief Operation Officer
Kathryn Fagan
Chief Financial Officer & Treasurer
Jennifer Stephens
Senior Vice President & Corporate Secretary
James P. Fortescue
Vice President
Kristopher Konrad
Assistant Vice President
Rose-Marie Miller
Assistant Vice President
Michael A. J. Farrell

Original link :


Jessica Fortescue

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Jessica Fortescue

Biologique Recherche’s Ambassade de la Beaute makes a decadent stop at Biologique Recherche's Ambassade in Paris. Here's our review.
December 8, 2010
Jessica Fortescue

Maison Francis Kurkdjian Makes Its Debut
Want scented bubbles? Or perfume-quality laundry detergent? Turn to Francis Kurkdjian.
October 30, 2009
Jessica Fortescue

Les Parfums de Rosine: A Beloved Parisian Import
With a family tradition of fragrance-making going back to Napoleon III, Les Parfums de Rosines Marie Helene Rogeon opens up to Jessica Fortescu about her long love for the brand and the unique history behind it.
May 11, 2009
Jessica Fortescue

Les Parfums de Rosine: A Beloved Parisian Import
With a family tradition of fragrance-making going back to Napoleon III, Les Parfums de Rosines Marie Helene Rogeon opens up to Jessica Fortescu about her long love for the brand and the unique history behind it.
May 11, 2009
Jessica Fortescue

Global Spa Roundup: Dior Institut
The spa at the Plaza Athne in Paris.
January 3, 2009
Jessica Fortescue

Global Spa Roundup: Dior Institut
The spa at the Plaza Athne in Paris.
January 3, 2009
Jessica Fortescue

Judy Fortescue

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for (2000)

 The objective of the Group is to deal collectively with all matters affecting the Forest Tree Trade and the Forestry Seed Trade. Representatives liaise with Government on the industry's behalf. Members must first be elected to Membership of the Horticultural Trades Association.
LG & JT Fortescue Glantlees Trees & Hedging Newton-on-the Moor, Felton, Northumberland, NE65 9LR Tel: 01665-570304 Fax: 01665-570035

Archaeology grants paid in 1995-96 (2000)
Farm Survey
Project Name : Glantlees Farm, Northumberland
Responsible Organisation :
Fortescue Mrs J

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Plant and Seed Suppliers. (2000)
Glantlees Trees and Hedging.
Low-cost hedging supplies, with details of seed sources. Judy Fortescue, 'Glantlees', Newton on the Moor, Felton, Northumberland. NE65 9LR. Tel: 01665-570304; Fax: 01665-570035.

Original link :

John W. Fortescue (historian)

Chapter Two The Causes Of The Rebellion
Maj (Retd) AGHA HUMAYUN AMIN from WASHINGTON DC gives a brilliant analysis of the 1857 war of Independence

The events of 1857 were unique both in terms of historical precedence and in terms of the socio-political sphere as far as India was concerned. India as a region has known foreign invaders more frequently than any other region in world history. The reason for it does not lie in the docility or weakness of the Indo-Pak people but in the peculiar geographical position of India by virtue of being bounded in the north by a vast inhospitable and unproductive region which starts from beyond the Indus valley and stretches far north into the steppes of central and eastern Asia. It is an irony of history that the east Asian tribes and races forced the west Asian nomads of Mongol and Turk origin to seek their barbaric design for plunder westwards and these central Asian people repeatedly invaded India. In the process these central and north east Asian nomadic people conquered and colonized China also but also extended their sway in South Asia as well as West Asia.
Sir Charles Napier, the Commander-in-Chief of Bengal Army was also convinced that the Bengal Army was the most serious threat to EEIC rule. In 1849 he wrote that it was apparent to him and to all officers on the spot who were conversant with Native and Sepoy habits and feelings, that a widely spread and formidable scheme of mutiny was in progress, and great danger impending 82.'
Whatever historians may state now a cursory glance at the situation in 1857 makes one thing very clear that without the Bengal Army there would have been no rebellion, but this is only one aspect. The other aspect is that without the Bengal Army or for that matter the Madras or the Bombay armies there would have been no EEIC's conquest of India. So the 'Bengal Army Factor' works both ways, it was instrumental in EEIC's success in the first place and it was instrumental in the rebellion also. But the Bengal Army's alienation was a slow process. Mutinies started right from 1757 but these were over administrative, financial and caste matters and not to overthrow EEIC's rule. The transition of rebellion or a bid for independence is always a slow and subtle process. It is in this regard that the British argument that 1857 was just a soldier's mutiny is baseless. The Bengal Army did fight for EEIC for hundred years but by 1857 it was no longer the force that it was in 1757. We will examine the salient aspects which brought this change of perception in the Bengal Sepoy :- (1) The prime motivation of the Bengal Army soldiers in joining the army was economic. Just like the Irishmen of 18th, 19th or 20th centuries. It is true that the British were masters in making other races fight their wars through a subtle system based on regimental pride, motivation, resolute leadership espirit de corps etc. But the essential fact was that the Bengal Sepoy was an Indian and a subject. It is true that the British treated their native soldiers much better than most native soldiers were treated by native rulers. But race is a very rigid barrier and is made more rigid by difference of religion. Man's basic needs are food, water and air, but once these are fulfilled he strives for higher needs and ideals like freedom and independence. The racial barrier which made it impossible for a native to ever be an officer was a major factor in producing alienation. (2) The Bengal Army was composed of 80% Hindu Brahman and Rajputs. Their daily rituals were complicated and conflicted with demands of military life. Slowly and steadily it increased their hatred of their officers and EEIC not because of any personal reason but simply because they belonged to an alien race who they perceived as bent upon damaging their religious sensitivities. Two aspects were important in this regard i.e. travel across sea which was regarded by the high caste Hindus and Rajputs of that time as something which would soil and pollute the purity of their caste. The second was going across the Indus westwards which again in their opinion polluted the purity of their caste. Thus once the First Afghan War started the Bengal Army was deployed west of Indus. This had a serious effect on the morale of the Hindu Brahmans for the reasons : (1) Once the Brahmans crossed the Indus their caste was rendered impure and on return to India they had to spend heavy sums of money on the rituals through which they had to undergo in order to be readmitted to their high caste83. (2) West of Indus they had to eat food which they considered impure and this also soiled their caste. (3) In Afghanistan due to cold climate the Hindus could not carry out the rituals of bathing etc. This was the major reason for the post 1841 rapid decline in the Hindu soldiers morale and not the initial reverses suffered in the First Afghan War. (4) The Muslim troops employed in the First Afghan war were demoralised because they were deployed after a long time against the Muslims. The last time they were deployed against a Muslim state was in 1774 during the Rohilla war. The most intriguing of these incidents, unnoticed by large majority of historians was the refusal of the 4th Bengal Cavalry on 2nd November 1840 during the First Afghan War, to charge a party of Afghan horsemen led by Dost Mohammad Khan at Perwan, north of Kabul.
The British historian John Fortescue had no answer for the reason why the 2nd Bengal Light Cavalry fell back and fled from the battle field. Fortescue thus said about this incident that; 'And then followed one of those incidents which after endless explanation remain always mysterious. The 2nd Light Cavalry was a good corps with good officers; but such misconduct could not be overlooked and the regiment was with ignominy disbanded'84. The British did not understand why 2nd Light Cavalry had behaved like that. There was another likely explanation for this behaviour which had a deep connection with 2nd Light Cavalry's history. The 2nd Light Cavalry was raised from Afghans of Kandhari origin settled at Lucknow in 1788 by the Nawab Vizier of Oudh. It became the 2nd Bengal Light Cavalry only in 179685. It is possible that their peculiar Afghan origin may have played a part in their reluctance to charge the Afghans at Perwan!
But the introduction of the Greased Cartridges in 1857 was the final and decisive blow. These cartridges which the sepoys thought contained cow or swine's fat was a definite attack on the religion of both Hindus and Muslims. These cartridges gave a simultaneous common ground to both to rationalize their hatred of the EEIC European. The dispersion of British troops and their being outnumbered overwhelmingly in 1857 was the final blow. 'Petty parsimony on part of supreme government in matters of allowances provoked a number of small mutinies in 1843 and 1844.'88 This is the verdict of
Sir John Fortescue, the official historian of the British army. Fortescue went further, he noted that 'the same cause amounting to positive injustice brought a number of Bengal Regiments to the verge of revolt in 1849'89. In this case, Sir Charles Napier the Commander-in-Chief of the Company's Bengal Army's confrontation and subsequent resignation was a decisive event. There were two mutinies in the two respective regiments of Bengal Army over stoppage of allowances. Sir Charles Napier disbanded one and restored the allowances for the second. Lord Dalhousie censured him and revoked his orders. Dalhousie was a civilian and a young man. He did not understand the demoralizing effect which this action had on the soldiers of Bengal Army. Sir Charles Napier resigned and went back to Britain in 185090. Sir John Fortescue's opinion on this episode is worth quoting, 'The sepoys thus saw the chief, who had observed equity on their behalf, rewarded by public disgrace'.91


Notes and References

43. Page-140 & 428-J.W Fortescue-Op Cit.
84. Page-138- A History of the British Army-Volume-XII-1839-1852-Hon J.W Fortescue-Macmillan and Company Limited, London-1927.

86. Page-230-
J.W Fortescue-British Army-Volume-XII Op Cit.

88. Page 238- A History of the British Army-Volume-XIII-1852-1859- Hon
J.W Fortescue-Macmillan and Co-London-1930.

91. Pages-234 to 238-
J.W Fortescue-Vol-XIII-Op Cit.


John Fortescue Dr (Sciences)

Cogeoenvironment Corresponding Members


  • Fortescu John Dr.
    Suite 40M
    1315 East Grand Avenue
    760-489-8177 (Phone)
    760-489-8177 (Fax)

Jenni Fortescue (Sciences)


Braillists who are willing to Transcribe Examination Candidates' Papers from Braille to Print


The following individuals and organisations can be contacted to transcribe examination candidates’ papers from braille to print. A fee will be charged for this service (to be negotiated). Please note that the RNIB is not responsible for any individual’s contact with the people on this list.
[In the following information, the name and address of the individual/organisation is given first then the conditions.]
  • (…)
  • Jenni Fortescue
  • 3 King Dicks Lane
  • St. George
  • Bristol BS5 8HN
  • Tel: 0117-955 7992
French, Spanish and any texts in English

  • January 1998
  • Espace

    Jane Fortescue Seymour 


    John Fortescue (Lord Chief Justice)



    John Fortescue Chancellor of the Exchequer (Sir)

    Fortescue_John_Sir_Chancelor_Exchequer. Fortescue_John_Sir_Chancelor_Exchequer_2


    John William Fortescue Sir

    All pictures and data from
    . .
    John_Fortescue ??? Fortescue_john_sir_william_3. Fortescue_john_sir_william_2

      LL.D. (Edinburgh), D.Litt. (Oxford), 
    Hon. Fellow Trinity College (Cambridge),
    K.C.V.O. (1926), C.V.O. (1917), M.V.O. (1907),

    FORTESCUE, SIR JOHN WILLIAM (1859-1938), military historian, was born in Madeira 28 December 1859, the fifth son of Hugh Fortescue, third Earl Fortescue, by his wife, Georgiana Augusta Charlotte Caroline, eldest daughter of Colonel George Lionel Dawson-Damer, third son of John Dawson-Damer, first Earl of Portarlington. He was descended from Chief Justice Sir John Fortescue [q.v.] Brought up in country surroundings at Castle Hill, near Barnstaple, he developed a great love of country life and pursuits with a countryman's eye for ground, which stood him in good stead in explaining the battlefields which he described. He was educated at Harrow under H. M. Butler [q.v.], to whose love of English literature he owed much. Short sight curtailed his athletic activities, besides debarring him from a military career; he therefore entered Trinity College, Cambridge, in 1878, intending to read for the bar, but, finding the law uncongenial, in 1880 he became private secretary to Sir William Robinson, governor of the Windward Islands; two years in the West Indies aroused his interest in their history and connection with the army.
    After completing his degree at Cambridge Fortescue spent four years in New Zealand (1886-1890) as private secretary to the governor, Sir Williaim Jervois [q.v.], during which he began writing and had several articles accepted by Macmillan's Magazine. This led to his contributing a volume on Dundonald to Macmillan's 'English Men of Action' series (1896), which was preceded in 1895 by a history of his elder brother Lionel's regiment, the 17th Lancers. Messrs. Macmillan then commissioned him to write a popular one volume history of the British army. Finding it impossible to do justice to his subject in so brief a compass he obtained the publishers' assent to a more ambitious venture in four volumes. The first two (1899), which reached 1713 and 1763, were at once recognized as a really authori­tative contribution to the subject, but when a third (1903) and a fourth (1906) only reached 1792 and 1802 it became evident that the work must extend far beyond the limits contemplated. Finally thirteen volumes appeared, the last (continuing to 1870) in 1930. Few historians have ventured on so large a project, still less accomplished it single handed. 

    A work on such a scale, copiously provided with elaborate maps, could not be remunerative and Fortescue would not have been able to complete it had not King Edward VII in 1905 appointed him librarian at Windsor Castle. This post, which he held until 1926, although it involved the rearrangement and care not only of the books but of the pictures and other collections, enabled him to carry on his history, which owed much to the encouragement of the King and his successor. As King's librarian he accompanied the King and Queen to India in 1911 for the coronation durbar, of which he wrote the official account (1912).


    He was appointed C.V.0. in 1917 and K.C.V.0. in 1926. He was elected an honorary fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, in 1920, received honorary degrees from the universities of Oxford and Edinburgh, and was awarded the Chesney gold medal of the Royal United Service Institution. He delivered the Ford lectures (1911), published the same year as British Statesmen of the Great War, 1793-1814, and the Romanes lecture (1929) at Oxford, and the Lees-Knowles lectures at Cambridge (1914).

    Fortescue published many works besides the History of the British Army. He edited six volumes of the Correspondence of King George the Third (1927-1928) and seven volumes (the first with W. N. Sainsbury, q.v.) of the Calendar of State Papers, Colonial Series, America and West Indies, covering the years 1677 to 1698 (1896-1905). His County Lieutenancies and the Army, 1803-1814 (1909), a short life of Wellington (1925), perhaps the least unsatisfactory of the biographies of the Duke, and many other volumes were offshoots of his main work. The Story of a Red Deer (1897), written for a nephew of   9 years old, shows him in a very different light and is probably his most widely read work.
    In 1916 Fortescue undertook a history of the war which was then in progress; based on official sources, it was to be of an interim character, mainly for the general public. He entered upon the work reluctantly, finding it hard to switch from the Peninsula period to the very different conditions, ideas, and methods of 1914, with which he was less familiar, and he was not sorry to be relieved of the task.
    Fortescue was an excellent lecturer with a good presence and delivery. He was among the few Ford lecturers at Oxford to attract and retain a large undergraduate audience. He wrote vigorously, lucidly, and graphically. He visited every battlefield which he could reach, and could grasp and explain their important features. He was indefatigable in research and no future writer on British military history will be able to neglect 'Fortescue'. He provided a basis on which others have built and illuminated many obscure corners. He held very definite views and never hesitated to express them, sometimes rather more forcibly than the evidence warranted. He had his share of foibles and preferences and it is easy to find fault with details, but his work remains one of solid and permanent value, one of the really big achievements of his generation.
    Fortescue married in 1914 Winifred, elder surviving daughter of Howard Beech, Rector of Barlavington, Sussex. Herself something of a writer, her Perfume from Provence (1935) contains some very attractive sketches of Provencal life, written with real insight and humour. 
    He died without issue at Sunny Bank Anglo/American Hospital, Cannes, 22 October 1933.
    (The Times, 23 October 1933; Sir John Fortescue, Author and Curator, 1933; personal knowledge.) 

    C. T. Atkinson


    28 December 1859, Madeira. 
    Harrow & Trinity College Cambridge,
    LL.D. (Edinburgh), D.Litt. (Oxford), Hon. Fellow Trinity College (Cambridge).
    30th April 1914 in Holy Trinity, Sloane St, Kensington. Winifred Beech, daughter of Howard Beech, Rector of Barlavington, Sussex.

    23 October 1933, Cannes, France. Click
    here to see death certificate.
    Main Publications: 1895    History of the 17th Lancers 1896    Dundonald 1897    The Story of a Red Deer 1899    The Drummers Coat 1899    History of the British Army (Commenced writing) 1909    The County Lieutenancies and the Army 1916    The Three Pearls 1924    My Native Devon 1925    Wellington 1928    Six British Soldiers 1928    The Empire and the Army 1928    Historical and Military  Essays 1928    A Short Account of Canteens in the British Army 1930    The Royal Army Service Corps 1931    Following the Drum 1932    Marlborough 1933    Author and Curator 1934    The Last Post            Editor of the Correspondence of King George III

    The House of Fortescue is said to date from the Battle of Hastings (1066),  where Richard le Fort saved the life of William the Conqueror by the shelter of his shield, thereafter to be known as Fort-Escu ("strong shield"). His descendants have taken for their motto, Forte scutem salus ducum - "A strong shield is the safety of leaders."

    The date of this photograph is not certain but is possibly the early 1930's.
    It was used in the front of his last book 'The Last Post'.
    Winifred managed to get this published in 1934 with the help
    of Philip Guedalla*, following Sir John's death in 1933

    Extract from Lady Winifred & Sir John Fortescue's marriage certificate.
    Note the witness names  include 'Fortescue' (John's elder brother and the current Earl Fortescue),
    Seymour, Emily and Susan Fortescue, Winifred's brother Guy Beech and her friend
    Consuelo Marlborough (nee Vanderbilt),
    from whose house she was married.
    The marriage was at Holy Trinity Church, Sloane Street, Kensington on 30th April 1914.

    Extract from The Hon Sir John W Fortescue's death certificate


    Joseph Fortescue - 1852-aft1876



    John Thomas Fortescue - 1832-aft1866



    John Fortescue of Paddington - 1801-1886



    John Fortescue of Salden Chancellor (Sir) - 1533-1607



    John Fortescue Chancellor - 1525-1595



    John Fortescue Chancellor

    Fortescue_john_chancellor_2. Fortescue_john_chancellor_22


    John Fortescue Chancellor




    John Bevill Fortescue of Boconnoc - 1850-1939



    John Aland Fortescue 1rst Lord Fortescue of Credan - 1670-1746



    Jane Faithfull Fortescue by Louise (her mother) 1907-2004



    James William Fortescue - 1846-



    James Henry Fortescue - 1826-1905



    Jonathan Fortescue (Sport)

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    Cool Running :: 20th Fairfield Half Marathon and 5K Race Results

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    John Fortescue (Sport)

    Skipton 10k results


     53 225 John Fortesque Fearnville RC. M 00:39:40


    John Henry Fortescue GUITAR SHORTY




    (real name: John Henry Fortescue
    January 24, 1923 - May 26, 1976)
     there's another 'Guitar Shorty' (currently active)
    by the real name of David William Kearney

    This discography is a non-commercial labor-of-love and is in no way associated with any business firm.
    All I know about the resp. artist's / label's musical output is shown on this page.

    Stefan Wirz

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    Jasen Fortesque (Games)

    Voting List Darkness Ascending


    Jasen Fortesque
    History. 9.43
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    Voting List And All My Dreams

    Jasen Fortesque
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    John Fortescue (Musician ?)

    BRAVO 30/1976 Cover Kenny


    Susan George, John Fortescue
    Kenny - Star-Album

    Egon Müller, Buster, Nils Lofgren, Susan George, Scorpions, Wishbone Ash, Marc Bolan, Bob Dylan, Mike Landon, Dennie Christian

    Heft ist komplett und gut erhalten, Einrisse an den Klammern