shield by Jennete Charbonneaux (click to ENLARGE)  Baroness Jennete Charbonneaux

                            Lady of the High Council  Officer of Arms                          




Nationality  English of French descent   (Baroness Jennete Charbonneaux (Persona) &  Norse (Enar Elysief Kiar (Persona)


Office: Officer of Schedules, & Lady of the High Council

Knight of the Sword:   Damsel

Knight of the Minister:   Chamberlain

Archery:   Bowman

Arts & Sciences:   Chain Mail, Sewing, Theater, & Heraldry

 If you are a member interested in any of these subjects and working with Lady Jennete Charbonneaux you can contact her through your members contact list.

Achievements, Awards & Certificates:

♦ Officer of Schedules

♦ Page Ceremony

♦ 1st Place in the 5th year Anniversary (2010) A&S Contest for entry of the Chain Mail Shirt she made by hand.

♦ 5th Place in the 5th year Anniversary (2010) A&S Contest for entry of the leather bound notebook she made by hand.

♦ Knighting Ceremony for Damsel (Sword Fighter) (2010)

♦ Knighting Ceremony for Chamberlain (Office) (2010)

How to address a Baroness:

A title or degree of nobility; originally, the possessor of a fief, who had feudal tenants under him. A nobleman of the lowest grade in the House of Lords, being next below a viscount.

Normally one refers to or addresses Baron as Lord and his wife as Lady. In the case of women who hold baronies in their own right, they can be referred to as Baroness as well as Lady. In direct address, they can also be referred to as My Lord, Your Lordship, or Your Ladyship, but never as My Lady (except in the case of a female judge).


How to address a Knight:

In feudal times, a Knight or Dame (if female) was men-at-arms, foot soldiers, and archers. They admitted to a certain military rank with special ceremonies, including a code of chivalry, an oath to protect the distressed, maintain the right, and live a stainless life.

To be addressed as Sir; as, Sir John. A female knight is to be addressed as Dame followed by first name (Dame Jennete), Dame followed by first and last name (Dame Jennete Charbonneaux), but never by just the last name (Dame Charbonneaux).