Synonyms for irmengard or Related words with irmengard
Examples of "irmengard"
of Oettingen and Count Palatine Adolf had four children:
of the Rhine, also known as
of Baden ( – 24 February 1260) was Margravine of Baden by her marriage to Herman V, Margrave of Baden-Baden. She brought the city of Pforzheim into the marriage.
The Liebenau monastery enjoyed the very special favour and affection of the Palatinate ruling family, because
and her princely relatives had resided there. This led many noble women and daughters of high-ranking citizens to become nuns at Liebenau. Among them was
of Nassau, née Princess of Hohenlohe-Weikersheim. She was a maternal cousin of
of Oettingen and the widow of Gerlach I, Count of Nassau, who had been a cousin of the late Count Palatine Adolph.
of Nassau died at Liebenau in January 1371, in the "odor of sanctity" as the Historical Society for Hesse puts it.
transferred her husband's body from Backnang Abbey to Lichtenthal Abbey.
married Herman V, Margrave of Baden-Baden. They had the following children:
Rauch (born 1933 in Dayton, Ohio) is a linguist and semiotician.
He married secondly
of Henneberg, by whom he had three children:
In 1320 Princess
married Count Palatine Adolph "the Upright" of Wittelsbach. He was officially the Count Palatine of the Rhine from 1319 until his death in 1327.
In 1361, Gerlach I died and Rupert inherited Nassau-Sonnenberg. Gerlach's widow
retired to Liebenau monastery, near Worms, where she became a Dominican nun.
Eberhard's third wife was
, a daughter of Margrave Rudolph I of Baden-Baden. From this marriage, Eberhard had three daughters:
In 1370, his half-brother Adolph I died. In 1371, his mother,
, died, as did his half-brothers John I and Gerlach.
He was married in 1320 to Countess
von Öttingen (d. 1399), daughter of Count Ludwig VI of Oettingen. They had the following children:
of Oettingen ( – 6 November 1389 in Worms, Germany) was a princess of the Counts von Oettingen by birth, and by marriage, Countess Palatine of the Rhine and, as a widow, a Dominican nun.
He founded or supported several important monasteries: Maulbronn Abbey, Tennenbach Abbey, Herrenalb Abbey, Selz Abbey, Salem Abbey and Backnang Abbey. His wife
founded Lichtenthal Abbey in Baden-Baden in 1245, which later became the burial place of the margraves.
of Oettingen was the daughter of Count Louis VI of Oettingen (1288–1346) and his wife Agnes of Württemberg (1295–1317), a daughter of Eberhard the Illustrious, of Württemberg.
He was the son of Herman IV and his wife Bertha of Tübingen. He married in 1217 to
, Countess Palatine by the Rhine (born 1200, died February 24, 1260); their marriage lasted until Herman V's death.
Blessed Irmgard of Chiemsee (, also "
"; – 16 July 866), a member of the Carolingian dynasty, was the second daughter of King Louis the German and his wife Hemma. She was the first Abbess of Frauenchiemsee from 857 until her death.
A descendant of the Swabian House of Zähringen, he was the son of Margrave Herman V and
, daughter of Count Palatine Henry V of the Rhine. He succeeded his father in Baden on 16 January 1243.
She married Otto, Lord of Arkel, son of John IV, Lord of Arkel and
of Cleves, somewhere before 18 October 1360. They had one son, John V, Lord of Arkel, born on September 11, 1362 in Gorinchem.
Little is known about her life. She served as a lady in waiting at the Palatine court.
of Oettingen, the cousin of her grandfather, Frederick I of Oettingen, was married to Elector Palatine Adolf and was the grandmother of Rupert, the Elector Palatine and King of Germany, so Elisabeth was a third cousin of King Rupert. She may have received her position at the Palatine court on the recommendation of her elderly great-aunt
, the elector's grandmother, who at the time lived as a Dominican nun in the Liebenau monastery at Worms.
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