Hungarian noble family dating from the middle ages

To cover-up their defective nature and monstrous deeds, the Albinos created an elaborate fake history of themselves and their creators - us Black people: supported by huge numbers of fake artifacts.

The idea of creating a single multisource dataset of trans-Atlantic slave voyages emerged from a chance meeting of David Eltis and Stephen Behrendt in the British Public Record Office in 1990 while they were working independently on the early and late British slave trades.

At about the same time, David Richardson was taking over detailed multisource work on the large mid-eighteenth-century Liverpool shipping business begun years earlier by Maurice Schofield.

They received the title of count in 1626 and the Forchtenstein line received the title of Fürst (Ruling Prince) from the Holy Roman Emperor in 1712.

The Esterházys arose among the minor nobility of the northern part of the Kingdom of Hungary (today's southwest Slovakia), originally a branch of the Salamon clan (de genere Salamon) by the name Zerházi (de Zerhásház / de Zyrház / de Zyrhas).

Starting in 1552, the region was occupied by the Turks, and most of the residents fled or were killed. After the War of Independence (1703-1711), the town was under the control of several counts and generals.

From 1722 on the Karolyi family possessed the town.The literal translation of the town's name is "beaver-field-market-place".The present town developed in the 15th century, when the small villages of Hd, Vsrhely, Tarjn and brny joined and established a market town. In the Middle Ages markets and livestock trade fueled the town's growth.Their first known ancestors were Mokud (Mocud) from the Salamon clan, who was a military serviceman and landowner in the Csallóköz region of Western Hungary (today Žitný ostrov in southwestern Slovakia), and Pristaldus, a judicial office-holder in the court of Béla III of Hungary.The name Esterházy was first used by Benedict Zerhas de Zerhashaz (1508–1553), who in 1539 took over the wealth of his wife Ilona Bessenyei de Galántha.Since the 17th century, they were among the great landowner magnates of the Kingdom of Hungary during the time it was part of the Habsburg Empire and later Austria-Hungary.