Mary M. Jones formerly Brown 
Redman Brown 
Judge William Little Brown Esq. 
Lt. Morgan W. Brown IV 
Captain Morgan Brown III 
Morgan Brown II 
Morgan Brown 
Edward Brown 
Edward Browne 
Edward Brown Sr. was born in Of, Sussex, England before 1600. He married Ann (Stringer) Browne. He died about 1660 in Of, Sussex, England. His son Edward sailed from England to the New World arriving in Maryland near the mouth of the Potomac river, and called it Saint Mary's.
Edward Browne England, Sussex, Parish Registers Name Edward Browne Event Type Burial Event Date 05 Dec 1661 Event Place St Clement, Hastings, Sussex, England Volume 2.
Edward Brown(2nd, Jr.) sailed from England in the month of November, 1632, with about two hundred gentlemen of considerable fortune and rank, with their adherents, chiefly Roman Catholics; and after a prosperous voyage landed in Maryland near the mouth of the Potomac river, at a place which C. Calvert, their leader, purchased of the Indians and called Saint Mary's, and where they settled themselves in the month of March, 1633.
Edward is the 9th great grandfather of Gerald.
Queene Anne's County MD The Brown Family. http://genealogytrails.com/mary/queenannes/brown_family.html
The following interesting and valuable family history was written, under the above title, by Dr. Morgan Brown, in his family Bible, now in the possession of the widow of his grandson, William L. Brown, from which it was transcribed by the courtesy of her son, the late Dr. William L. Brown. The author. Dr. Morgan Brown, came to Tennessee from South Carolina in 1795, and was one of the leading citizens of Montgomery County from that time until his removal from the state in 1808. He laid out a town on the south bank of Cumberland river, at the mouth of Deason's creek, which was established by the legislature in 1796, under the name of Palmyra. Through his influence Congress made Palmyra a port of entry in 1797, then the only port of entry in the West. At this time Knoxville was his nearest postoffice. Palmyra was a port of entry for only two years, when it was deprived of that distinction in favor of Cincinnati. About 1802 he built a furnace some three and a half miles from the mouth of Yellow creek, which is believed to have been the first "iron works" operated in Montgomery County. He was chairman of the Montgomery County Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions from 1800 till he moved to Kentucky in 1808. The writer docs not know at what time he returned to Tennessee. He died in Davidson County, Tennessee, in 1840, at the advanced age of 82 years. He was a man of strong convictions and resolute purpose. He writes with great clearness, as well as force and vigor, and outside of his family history and genealogy, his sketch of the Revolutionary period in North Carolina is a valuable contribution to the history of that great struggle. Unfortunately he docs not bring his memoirs down beyond the early years of the Revolutionary War.
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