While ancestry research  is a passion of mine, it is all too common to find a liniage that only
goes back so far.  I am lucky to be of french decent for the sake of ancestry research.  The
french are very good at keeping documents.  Or should I say the church is very good at
keeping records.  It is hard to seperate the myths and the legends with the facts.  I am of Merovingian blood.  These people have been linked back to Jesus, beyond that, King David.  They have been accused of being of reptilian blood.  The conspiricy theories tell the tale of this bloodline controling the world through the royal families and the Illuminati.   This all seems "questionable" to say the least, but when I dug deeper, I found some very interesting
facts, and yes a few myths and legends.  The following is the liniage of the Merovingians
through the royal familes, and how this relates to me. 
The Royal Bloodline
                                                Dagobert I Austrasia                        

                                           My 46th great grandfather

                                         Clovis II of Neustria and Burgundy 
                                            Theuderic III De Meroving
                                                 Bertrada De Prum 
                                            Heribert Claribert I Laon 
                     Berthe Bertrade Broadfoot France Countess LAON (720 - 783) 
                         Charlemagne Charles Great Holy Roman Empire (780 - ) 
                                Pepin I Carloman Quentin Italy (777 - 810)
                                              Bernard Carolingien 
                                           king of Italy(797 - 818)
                        Saint Pepin I Lord Senlis VERMANDOIS (824 - 840) 
                                   Heribert I Senlis Vermandois (817 - 840) 
                               Herbert Comte Senlis Flanders VERMANDOIS 
                                       Robert deMeux Vermandois 
                                 Son of Herbert Comte Senlis Flanders
                       Adelaide Grisgonelle Comtesse de Vermandois dAnjou 
                                                Ermangarde D Anjou 
                                 Judhael Chateau En Porho (1006 - 1037)
                                     Guithenoc Porhoet (1008 - 1040)
                                Josceline Viscount Porhoet (1036 - 1074) 
                               Eon eudon Eudes De Porhoet (1049 - 1092) 
                                  Alain Ier DeCastelnoec (1085 - 1128) 
                                         Alain DeRohan (1093 - 1168) 
                                         Alain DeRohan (1120 - 1195) 
                                         Alain DeRohan (1155 - 1205) 
                                       Alain V DeRohan (1185 - 1242)
                                        Alain DeRohan (1232 - 1304)
                                Olivier DeRohan Montauban (1285 - 1339)
                                 Alain DeRohan Montauban (1302 - 1352) 
                                         Jean DeRohan (1324 - 1403) 
                                       Charles DeRohan (1378 - 1438)
                                Louis DeRohan Guemene (1410 - 1457)
                                   Pierre DeRohan Gie (1451 - 1513) 
                                  Charles DeRohan Gie (1475 - 1528) 
                                  Francois DeRohan Gie (1504 - 1559) 
                                     Diane DeRohan Gie (1541 - 1585) 
                                         Nicolas DUGAST (1571 - 1636)
                                          Abraham Dugas (1590 - 1689)
                                          Suzanne Dugast (1610 - 1654)
                                            Judith Rigaud (1633 - 1703)
                                               (Gateway Ancestor)

                                     Jean Baptiste Therrien (1669 - 1753) 
                                     Marie Louise Therrien (1706 - 1753)
                                        Josephete Coltret (1729 - 1803) 
                                    Jean Baptiste Raymond (1759 - 1820) 
                                   Simon Rattier Raymond (1796 - 1883)
                                            Eusele Raymond (1836 - ) 
                                     Joseph Eusebe Raymond (1858 - )
                                         Lorenzo Raymond (1900 - )
                                   Rolland Wilfred Raymond (1925 - 1982)
                                Lorenzo Roland Raymond (1947 - 1989) 
                                                     S. Raymond
Dagobert I (c. 603 – 19 January 639) was the king of Austrasia (623–634), king of all the Franks (629–634), and king of Neustria and Burgundy (629–639). He was the last Merovingian dynasty to wield any real royal power. Dagobert was the first of the Frankish kings to be buried in the royal tombs at Saint Denis Basilica.

                               Dagobert I
                      The Merovingian King
It has been said that Jesus was a decendant of King David through his mother Mary.  In addition, during Charlemagnes reign the king, a religous man  requested a rabbi from Babylon come and join him in his court.  This rabbi must not be just any rabbi.  He requested a rabbi with the blood liniage of King David.  It has been dusputed whether or not Makhir was married to one of his own, a jewish woman, or to Charlemagnes aunt Auda Martel, the sister of Charles the Hammer.
                                            Both theories are shown below

                                          THE COUNT OF NARBONNE

According to a tradition preserved by Abraham ibn Daud in his Sefer ha-Qabbalah, written about 1161, Makhir was a descendant of the house of David. Ibn Daud wrote:

Then King Charles sent to the King of Baghdad [Caliph] requesting that he dispatch one of his Jews of the seed of royalty of the House of David. He hearkened and sent him one from there, a magnate and sage, Rabbi Makhir by name. And [Charles] settled him in Narbonne, the capital city, and planted him there, and gave him a great possession there at the time he captured it from the Ishmaelites [Arabs]. And he [Makhir] took to wife a woman from among the magnates of the town; *...* and the King made him a nobleman and designed, out of love for [Makhir], good statutes for the benefit of all the Jews dwelling in the city, as is written and sealed in a Latin charter; and the seal of the King therein [bears] his name Carolus; and it is in their possession at the present time. The Prince Makhir became chieftain there. He and his descendants were close [inter-related] with the King and all his descendants.

The Makhir family enjoyed for centuries many privileges and that its members bore the title of "nasi" (prince). Benjamin of Tudela, who visited Narbonne in 1165, speaks of the exalted position occupied by the descendants of Makhir, and the "Royal Letters" of 1364 [3] also record the existence of a rex Iudaeorum at Narbonne. The place of residence of the Makhir family at Narbonne was designated in official documents as "Cortada Regis Judæorum" [4]. Makhir is said to have founded a Talmudic school there which vied in greatness with those of Babylonia and which attracted pupils from many distant points.

Arthur Zuckerman maintains that Makhir was actually identical with Natronai ben Habibi, an exilarch deposed and exiled in a dispute between two branches of the family of Bostanai in the late eighth century.[5] Zuckerman further proposed that Makhir(/Natronai) is to be identified with a Maghario, Count of Narbonne, and in turn with an Aymeri de Narbonne, whom heroic poetry marries to Alda or Aldana, daughter of Charles Martel, and makes father of William of Gellone. This William was subject of at least six major epic poems composed before the era of the Crusades, including Willehalm by Wolfram von Eschenbach, the most famous of the medieval Grail chroniclers. His historical counterpart, William I, Count of Toulouse led Frankish forces at the fall of Barcelona in 803. The account of the campaign in Ermold Niger's Latin poem dates the events according to the Jewish calendar and portrays William as an observant Jew.[2] Count William was son of a Frankish Count of Septimania named Theoderic, leading Zuckerman to conclude that Theoderic was none other than Makhir, and that the well-documented descendants of Theoderic embodied a dynasty of Franco-Judeic kings of Narbonne, representing the union of the lineage of the exilarchs with that of Martel's Carolingians. However, this underlying chain of identifications has been shown to be flawed,[6] a negative opinion shared by other scholars,[7] while the broader suggestions of a Jewish principality in Southern France have likewise been refuted.[8