Tom Robertson's "Robertson Genealogy Exchange". Numerous primary documents here. Many believe this line to descend from Christopher ROB*SON, b.1610 England. Evidence continues to mount that this listing shows the relationship of several ROBERTSON patriarchs previously considered un-related, including Gen. James ROBERTSON and Col. Charles ROBERTSON of TN fame, James "Horse Shoe" ROBERTSON of SC and AL, and Mathew ROBERTSON of Washington (now Tangipahoa) Pr. LA.
NICKS.KIN mailing list. A small mailing list exploring the ramifications of (known, probable, possible) descendence from Nicholas Rob*son b. c1666. Some known candidates are the descendents of James "Horse Shoe" Robertson, David Robertson (m. Jane Headen), Mathew Robertson (m. Susannah Hogan), James Robertson (m. Charlotte Reeves), Charles Robertson (m. Susannah [Nichols?]), John Robinson b. c1695 VA (m. Mary [Evans?])
Robinson Cousin Homestead, Descendants of Nicholas Robertson b. 1665-67. An extensive site for genealogical and historical research of Robinson, Robertson, Robison, Roberson, etc. immigrating from the Watauga
Settlement (now Carter Co., TN) to Buncombe Co., NC to Clay, Owsley, Jackson,
Estill, Madison and surrounding counties in Kentucky. Of general interest to
all Rob*son researchers are the array of pages on Rob*son history, records,
maps, etc., along with a Discussion Forum and Cousin Directory.
John Robertson's Genealogy & Maps
Over 2600 ROBERTSON descendents in modified register listings. Those of James "Horse Shoe" ROBERTSON and his brother David ROBERTSON are included, as are those of Mathew ROBERTSON, believed by many to be their brother. A few descendents are included for James ROBERTSON,Jr. b.SCT 1685. This page also included numerous maps, including a special section on historical county line maps for the U.S. Relevant pages are currently inaccessible online due to international events. If of interest, Contact site owner.
Fred & Shirley Sanders' "R" Family Found with help from Archive.org.
This is an example of a family line that could be called "Rob*son". They used most of the spelling variants at one time or another! An interesting line possibly connected to Gen. James ROBERTSON, the father of Tennessee.