John Augustine Washington (1736-1787)

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John Augustine Washington was born 13 January 1736 to Augustine Washington (c1694-1743) and Mary Ball (1708-1789) and died 17 February 1787 of unspecified causes. He married Hannah Bushrod (c1738-1801) 14 April 1756 . Notable ancestors include William I of England (1027-1087), Charlemagne (747-814), Hugh Capet (c940-996), Rurik (c832-879), Henry II of England (1133-1189), Alfred the Great (849-899). Ancestors are from the United States, England, the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Russia, Ukraine, Israel, Spain, Portugal, Belgium, the Netherlands, Hungary, Byzantium, Ireland, Belarus, the Byzantine Empire, Italy.

John Augustine Washington (1736-1787)[1] was a member of the fifth Virginia Convention and a founding member of the Mississippi Land Company.[2] During the American Revolution he was a member of Westmoreland County's Committee of Safety and the Chairman of the County Committee for Relief of Boston.[1][3]

He was the brother of George Washington and the third son of Mary Ball and Augustine Washington. John Washington married Hannah Bushrod in 1756, and lived with her in the family estate, Mount Vernon. One of their children was Supreme Court Justice Bushrod Washington.


Offspring of John Augustine Washington and Hannah Bushrod (c1738-1801)
Name Birth Death Joined with
Jane Washington (1758-1791)
Mildred Washington (1760-?)
Richard Bushrod Washington (c1762-?)
Bushrod Washington (1762-1829) 15 June 1762 Westmoreland County, Virginia, United States 26 November 1829 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States Ann Blackburn (1768-1829)

Jenny Washington (c1766-?)
Corbin Washington (1765-1799)

Sources and notes

‡ General




  1. ^ a b "George Washington's Family Chart". Mount Vernon Ladies' Association. Retrieved 2008-03-21. 
  2. ^ (1906) "Transactions 1902 – 1904". Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts VIII. Retrieved on 2008-03-21. 
  3. ^ Coleman, Charles Washington (April 1897). "The County Committees of 1774-'75 in Virginia: II". William and Mary College Quarterly Historical Magazine 5 (4): 245–255. Retrieved on 2008-03-21. 

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