Synonyms for kunigunde or Related words with kunigunde

richardis              adelheid              richeza              richenza              gerberga              cunigunde              irmengard              liutgard              merania              adalbero              andechs              mechtild              pfirt              eilika              tassilo              salomea              dagsburg              feodora              liudolf              gunzelin              vohburg              formbach              poppo              hoym              theodo              scheyern              brieg              diepold              schauenburg              luitgard              hartenburg              mechthild              leuchtenberg              henneberg              heilwig              regelinda              wirich              querfurt              landgravine              rossla              theresia              meinhard              leopoldine              theophanu              adalbert              ortenburg              ekbert              eberwin              margravine              erdmuthe             



Examples of "kunigunde"
As abbes Kunigunde commissioned a luxurious illuminated manuscript, which is known today as the Passional of Abbes Kunigunde.
Siegfried married Kunigunde von Stade daughter of Henry I the Bald, Count of Stade. Siegfried and Kunigunde had five sons:
Kunigunde of Hohenstaufen or Kunigunde of Swabia (, ) (February/March 1202 – 13 September 1248) was the third daughter of Philip, Duke of Swabia and his wife, Irene Angelina.
In 1230, Wenceslaus succeeded his father as King of Bohemia, with Kunigunde as his queen consort. However, Queen Kunigunde seems to be not important in politics, although she was the founder of monasteries. They had five children:
In 1122, Hedwig's mother, Kunigunde of Bilstein remarried to Henry Raspe I, who was Louis I's younger brother. Kunigunde thus became her daughter's sister-in-law. Via these two marriages, the Thuringian counts inherited an extensive triple heritage:
Kunigunde married Bernard of Świdnica, the couple had two sons and three daughters:
Giso IV had two children from his marriage to Kunigunde of Bilstein:
In 1440 he married Kunigunde of Sternberg; they had the following children:
Kunegunda is the Polish-language version of the given name Kunigunde. The name may refer to:
Bernard died in 1326 and left Kunigunde as a widow, their with five children.
Streicher's wife, Kunigunde Streicher, died in 1943 after 30 years of marriage.
In 1544, Froben married Kunigunde von Eberstein. They had the following children:
At the beginning of Kleist’s second act Count von Strahl enters into a monologue about his yearning and passionate love for Käthchen. Throughout the monologue it becomes increasingly evident that he will never act upon these feelings, given the vast social class division. We also learn of the Count’s enemy Kunigunde, whose impending lawsuits would take away much of Strahl’s rightful lands. Her former suitor, Maximilian Frederick, however, has kidnapped Kunigunde. Strahl unknowingly defeats her enemy’s capturer and frees Kunigunde. The rules of hospitality at the time require that he invite her back to his castle, whereupon she learns of a dream. The dream indicates that he will find his future bride in the daughter of the emperor. Kunigunde, aware of the information, presents herself as this prophesied woman. Soon after the Count begins to consider making Kunigunde his wife.
He was born in Munich to Albert IV and Kunigunde of Austria, a daughter of Emperor Frederick III.
Kunigunde died 27 November 1321 aged fifty-six, she was outlived by her eldest two children: Wenceslaus and Euphrosyne.
Kunigunde, Kunigunda, or Cunigunde is a European female name of German origin derived from "kuni" (clan, family) and "gund" (war).
The most precious medieval manuscripts preserved in the National Library are the Codex Vyssegradensis and the Passional of Abbes Kunigunde.
After Kunigunde died in 1449, he remarried to Johana of Rožmitál in 1450, they had the following children:
Beatrice of Bohemia (; 1225–1290) was a daughter of King Wenceslaus I of Bohemia and his wife Kunigunde of Hohenstaufen.
Catherine and her twin sister Sidonie were born at Poděbrady, to the Bohemian king George of Poděbrady and his first wife, Kunigunde of Šternberk. Kunigunde died from complications of the birth. George of Poděbrady eventually remarried; his second wife, Joanna of Rožmitál, bore George more children, including Ludmila of Poděbrady.