Synonyms for rapoto or Related words with rapoto
Examples of "rapoto"
Radbod, Radbot, Ratbod, Ratpot, Redbod, Redbad, Radboud,
, or sometimes just Boddo, is a Germanic masculine given name that may refer to:
In 1065 Leopold married Ida, countess of Cham (1055–1101), in Cham, Oberpfalz, Bavaria. Ida was the daughter of
IV and Mathilde. Ida is said to have died during the crusade of 1101.
As Count of Sulzbach, Gebhard was also in the service of the Hohenstaufens and equally rivals of the Diepolding-
families in Nordgau, which as Margraves of Cham and Nabburg were henchmen of the Salians.
Ratold, also spelled Rathold, Radolt, Ratolt or Ratoldus, is a masculine given name of Germanic origin. It is a variant of
. In Italian it is Ratoldo. It may refer to:
The first Count
I of Ortenburg was mentioned about 1134. Born at Kraiburg, the fourth son of Duke Engelbert II of Carinthia, he retained several Bavarian territories held by the Spanheimer family, while his elder brothers Ulric and Engelbert III succeeded their father in Carinthia and Istria.
had the Ortenburg Castle erected about 1120 whereafter he began to call himself a "Graf von Ortenberg". When his brother Engelbert III died without heirs in 1173 he could unite a significant number of territories under his rule and confirmed his independence when the Bavarian ducal title passed to the House of Wittelsbach in 1180. After Otto VIII of Wittelsbach had assassinated the German king Philip of Swabia in 1208, Rapoto's son Count
II even held the office of a Count Palatine of Bavaria.
Rapoto's II descendants however soon entered into fierce conflicts with the neighbouring Bishops of Passau and also with the mighty Austrian House of Babenberg. Upon the death of Count
III in 1248, his territories as well as the office of the Count Palatine again passed to the Wittelsbachs. The Ortenburg territory was further diminished by an ongoing inheritance conflict between Rapoto's III nephew Henry II and his brothers, of which the surviving Count
IV in 1275 could only retain the lands around Ortenburg Castle.
She was the daughter of
IV of Cham and Mathilde. She is also known as Itha. She married Leopold II of Austria and bore him a son, Leopold III, and daughter called Ida, spoused to Luitpold, Duke of Moravia. She was known as one of the great beauties of her day.
Count Udalric's cousin, the Count palatine
of Bavaria, had died around the same time as Udalric and had been succeeded by Berengar's relative Diepold III, margrave of the Nordgau in Bavaria, who inherited the titles of Count of Cham and Margrave of Vuhburg.
According to tradition, the site's first use was as a hermitage in about the middle of the 10th century by Blessed Rathold (or
) of Aibling, of the ancient noble family of the "Rapotonen", who established his cell on the Georgenberg (""St. George's Mount""), a rocky outcrop rising some hundred metres above the "Stallental" valley near Stans.
During the Middle Ages the town and castle were an alod of the Luchen family. On 28 October 1287
Luchen announced that he had entered an agreement with Archbishop Rudolph of Salzburg to hand over the alod, become the archbishop's ministerialis and thereafter run the lands as a fief of the Prince-Archbishops of Salzburg.
The monastery, dedicated to Saint Vitus, was established as Prüll Abbey, a Benedictine foundation, in 997 by Gebhard I, Bishop of Regensburg, and his brother
. In about 1100 the Ottonian church building was replaced by a Romanesque hall church, the first of the sort in Bavaria.
The name "Račje selo" developed from the phrase *"Radęťe selo" 'Radę's village', thus referring to an early inhabitant of the place. The Slovene name is not connected with "raca" 'duck' or "rak" 'crab', which also form the adjective "račji". In the past, the village was known as "Rappelgeschieß" in German. The German name is a compound; the first part refers to a Count
or Rappold attested in the area in 1062, probably shortened from "Radebald" and also the source of the Slovene name *"Radę". The second part of the German name means 'seat, possession' (cf. German "Gesitze" 'domicile, dwelling'), thus 'Radebald's possession'.
During the following centuries, Pottenstein Castle was entrusted by the bishops of Bamberg to a "ministerialis" family who renamed themselves after the castle. The oldest known members of the family was a Wezelo of Pottenstein around 1121; in 1169 there was a
of Pottenstein. He was followed by Erchenbert or Erchenbrecht of Pottenstein from 1185 to 1221, but from about 1207 he was also a "truchsess" or steward to the bishop. His brother Henry called himself "von Pottenstein". Other members of the family followed, including a Conrad of Pottenstein in 1240-1248, who was a cathedral canon from 1242.
When the ducal House of Eppenstein finally became extinct in 1122, Siegfried's grandson Henry inherited the title and became the first Sponheim Duke of Carinthia as well as Margrave in the Italian March of Verona. Upon his death only one year later, he was succeeded by his brother Engelbert, whose descendants ruled in Carinthia until the death of Duke Ulrich III in 1269. Engelbert's younger son
became the ancestor of the Bavarian Ortenburg dynasty. The Spanheim dukes tried to consolidate their possessions by being loyal liensmen of the Imperial House of Hohenstaufen, they nevertheless had to struggle with reluctant local nobles like the Carinthian Ortenburger. The margravial title in Verona was lost to Herman III of Baden in 1151.
Mildenstein castle was probably built in the 10th century. However, it was first mentioned only in 1046 when Emperor Heinrich III gifted the Burgwards of Colditz, Rochlitz, and Leisnig to Agnes of Poitou. In 1084 the castle was enfeoffed by Emperor Heinrich IV to Wiprecht of Groitzsch. In 1143 it went by marriage to Franconian earl
von Abenberg, "Stiftsvogt" of Bamberg, who sold it in 1148 to Duke Friedrich III of Schwaben who later became known as Emperor Barbarossa. The latter made the castle in 1158 an imperial property, tied to the office of the Emperor and enfeoffed to the Burgraves of Leisnig. As such, it became a governing centre of the Imperial Territory of Pleißenland.
) was the imperial vicar and marquis of Tuscany from 1116 until his death in battle in 1119. A German count, he was appointed by the Emperor Henry V after the death of the Marchioness Matilda of Tuscany (1115) in order to break the practice of hereditary succession in the Tuscan marquisate. He was a much weaker ruler than his predecessor, unable to dominate the many disparate forces opposed to direct imperial (or German) rule. This weakness is often associated with the rise of autonomous city government in Florence. In a document of 11 September 1116, Rabodo is called "marquis of Tuscany owing to imperial largesse", but in one dated to 1119 he is said to rule "by God's grace", using the same formula used by Matilda.
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