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Map of Fiefdom of Blondel in Island Guernsey

Guernsey, second largest of the Channel Islands. It is 30 miles (48 km) west of Normandy, France, and roughly triangular in shape. With Alderney, Sark, Herm, Jethou, and associated islets, it forms the Bailiwick of Guernsey.

The Fief Blondel is comprised of many regions of South West Guernsey including inner city and ocean front regions.

The Fief and Feudal Lords of Blondel came about through the medieval fragmentation of Fief Au Canelly which was created in 1020AD.   

Fief Blondel is Colored in LIGHT BLUE with beaches and foreshores on both North and South Shores.


  Here is a Google Map where you can see the Fief Thomas Blondel Beach on the Map 


Fief Blondel Foreshore Blue Lines

Fief Blondel Beach and Parking


Aerial View of ROCQUAINE BAY which has Fief Blondel Beach and Foreshore and Waterways.


Courtesy GG Government


 Blondel Beach


 One of Fief Blondels South East Foreshores





 Roquaine Bay







T he Fief de Thomas Blondel was born with the medieval fragmentation of Fief Au Canelly & consequently, of the initial half of Guernsey given by Duke Richard II in 1020 to Neel, Vicomte of the Cotentin.


The Canelly family owned land near Cherbourg in Normandy in addition to the Guernsey territory (There is no existing record of the grant of the fief). It may have been granted to the Canely family but there is a gap of at least 100 years before any record of that family’s connection with the fief).  


In 1270, on the death of Sir Henry Le Canelly, the Guernsey fief was divided between his daughters.  


Guilemette, the wife of Henry de Saint Martin obtained a considerable part of the island originating later the fiefs of Janin Besnard, Jean du Gaillard, Guillot Justice and Thomas Blondel.  


This was confirmed by the tenants and officers of the Fief in letters patent issued by Guernsey's Royal Court under the Bailiwick Seal in 1463.  


A Thomas Blondel was a jurat of Guernsey’s Royal Court from 1421-45. The Blondel family has given several jurats to the island.  


Grant of the fief of Thomas Blondel in the parishes of St Peter of the Wood and Torteval, Guernsey, made by Janet Blondel to Thomas de la Court on 18 July 1440, attested by Jean Bonamy and Jacques Guille, jurats. GRANT of BLONDEL

Today, The Channel Islands fall into two separate self-governing bailiwicks, the Bailiwick of Guernsey and the Bailiwick of Jersey. Both are British Crown dependencies, and neither is part of the United Kingdom

The Isle of Man and the Bailiwicks of Jersey and Guernsey are not part of Great Britain, they are not part of the United Kingdom and neither are they part of the European Union. They are self-governing British Crown dependencies


** All satellite Maps courtesy of Google, Bing, Yahoo, or the government of Guernsey or USA