Synonyms for liutgard or Related words with liutgard
Examples of "liutgard"
Adela was the younger sister of
(d. 995), who became the abbess of Elten Abbey, which was founded by their father. Adela herself married count Immed of Renkum, with whom she had five children. At the death of their father in 973, the Emperor made Elten Abbey a Princely Imperial Abbey and
was thereby given sovereign status as princess abbess of Elten. A succession war erupted between the sisters, as Adela claimed the county as sovereign countess of Hamaland and
claimed all the county as Elten territory.
had her vassal Balderik burn Adela's fortress down.
Otto the Strict was born around 1266, the son of John of Lüneburg (d. 1277) and Duchess
, the daughter of Albert I, Count of Namur, and Ermengarde of Lower Lorraine (daughter of Charles, Duke of Lower Lorraine), and had three children:
of Saxony (c. 845 – 17 November 885) was Queen of the Franks (East Frankish queen) from 876 until 882 by her marriage with King Louis the Younger.
In 1265 John married
of Holstein-Itzehoe (d. after 28 February 1289), daughter of Gerhard I, Count of Holstein-Itzehoe, and had five children:
Louis the Younger married
, a daughter of Duke Liudolf of Saxony, Liudolf of Saxony was grandfather of King Henry I of Germany.
Due to the good contacts to the Lords of Nifen, Neuffen received already in 1232 the town privileges. 1303
of Nifen sold Neuffen to Württemberg.
Lutgard of Salzwedel or "
/Luitgard of Stade", (b. , murdered 1152) was a Danish Queen consort, spouse of King Eric III of Denmark.
Rudolf married on 28 February 1318 with
of Bolanden (d. 1324/25), a daughter of Philip V of Bolanden. This marriage remained childless.
Burchard II (883/88429 April 926) was the Hunfriding Duke of Swabia (from 917) and Count of Raetia. He was the son of Burchard I of Swabia and
In 983, Adela became a widow and regent of the county of Renkum as guardian of her minor son. She used her power position to occupy the territory of
, but was forced by the emperor to end the occupation.
On 20 September 993
donated her properties at Rugge to Saint Peter's abbey of Ghent for the soul of her husband. In June 1005 she made peace with the West-Frisians through mediation by Emperor Henry.
In 1956, anthropologists from the University of Mainz opened the 13th-century sarcophagi and confirmed that they indeed held the remains of Otto I,
and her daughter Hildegard.
Albert's first marriage was to
(b. ca. 1251 - d. aft. 28 February 1289), daughter of Count Gerhard I of Holstein-Itzehoe, and widow of Duke John of Brunswick-Lüneburg. They had two sons:
Adela was the daughter of count Wichman II of Hamaland (d. 973) and
of Flanders (d. 962). She married count Immed of Renkum (d. 983) and 995 with count Balderik of Hamaland, whom she made her co-regent by marriage.
He was the son of Christian III, Count of Oldenburg and Hedwig von Oldenburg in Wildeshausen. John married twice. His first marriage was to Elisabeth, the daughter of John, Duke of Brunswick and Lunenburg and
von Holstein-Itzehoe. His second marriage was to Countess Hedwig of Diepholz.
The canopied Baroque altar with four marble columns from around 1772 was created by Johann Michael Heinle. The side walls of the choir contain alcoves with the tombs of
and Hildegard (left) and Duke Otto (right). The pulpit is late-Renaissance/early Baroque (ca. 1600), likely made by , to whom the grey marble and alabaster "Magdalenaltar" (1617) is also attributed.
Before 29 November 874,
married the Carolingian ruler Louis the Younger (830/835–882), second son of King Louis the German - whose first engagement with a daughter of the Frankish seneschal Adalard had been dissolved in 865 - at Aschaffenburg, Franconia. They had two children:
Thankmar (or Tammo) (c. 908 – 28 July 938) was the eldest (and only) son of Henry I of Germany by his first wife, Hatheburg (or
). His mother had been previously married and widowed, after which she entered a convent. Because she left the convent to marry Henry, her second marriage was considered invalid and the couple split. Thankmar's legitimacy was, therefore, in question.
The monastery was founded in the 1130s by Gotebold II, Count of Henneberg, and his wife
on a site near the confluence of the Schleuse and the Werra. The church was dedicated in 1138; the foundation received papal confirmation three years later.
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