Celebrate your family ancestry. Tartans/Plaids represents a bloodline from Ireland, Scotland, England, Virginia (Shenandoah Valley), and North/South Carolina USA. The Lambert (Front Royal) Family Heritage Tartans/Plaids can also be used by its derivatives like Lambard, Lambert, Lamberth, Lamberti, Lamberton, Lamberts, Lambertson, Lambeth, Lambrecht, Lambreth, Lamburt, Lombard, and Lumbert. Tartans/Plaids used for Weddings, Black tie events, Holiday Party's, or Casual wear. Great for garments, and furnishings.
The origin of the name "Front Royal" remains uncertain. There are currently two versions as to its source of origin. One being that, in early decades of European settlement, the area was referred to in French as "le front royal," meaning the British frontier. French settlers, trappers, and explorers in the Ohio Territority of the mid-1700s were referring to the land grant made by King Charles II, then in control of Virginia, Lord Fairfax, Baron of Cameron. In English, "le front royal" is translated to the "Royal Frontier."
Lambert surname is concentrated in the western half (Co. Galway), (Co. Mayo) and southeastern (Co. Wexford) of Ireland. The surname is in small concentrations in (Co. Angus) and (Co. Argyll) Scotland, Wales, and all of the western and southwestern English counties.The eastern half of England, with its highest concentrations in Norfolk, Suffolk, and Yorkshire. Lamberts are one of the oldest and more significant families of Greater Europe and now of course the 'Americas' and 'down under'.
Lamberts moved all over the world- American Thirteen Colonies (Lamberts go back before 1663 in the Southern Colonies- Virginia and North/South Carolina), Australia, New Zealand, and South Africa just to name a few. http://familylambert.net/History
However, the more colorful and legendary origin has it that during colonial days, a giant oak tree - the "Royal" Tree of England - stood in the public square where Chester and Main Streets now join. It was there that the local militia, composed of raw recruits slow to learn military commands and maneuvers, were drilled. On one occasion, the sorely tired drill sergeant became so exasperated by the clumsy efforts of his troops and their failure to follow his command that he hit upon a phrase that all could understand and shouted, "front the Royal Oak!" Among the spectators was a Mr. Forsythe who had been a professional soldier. He was so amused by the officer's coined order that he and his friends found much sport in telling the story, repeating "front the Royal Oak" until Front Royal was the resulting derivation.