Béatrice "Countess Palatine de Bourgogne" Of Burgundy

Nació:1143 En:  Hoch Bourgogne, Marne, France
Murió:15 de Nov de 1184 (a la edad de ‎~41‏)En:  Gatinais Chateau Landon, France
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Familia Inmediata

Friedrich III "Barbarossa" von Hohenstaufen, Kaiser des Heiligen Römischen Reiches
Su esposo
Philipp "Philip King of Germany" von Hohenstaufen
Su hijo
Renaud III "Renaud of Burgundy and Macon" de Mâcon, Comte de Mâcon (1102-1148), Comte de Bourgogne (1127-1148)
Su padre
Agathe de Lorraine
Su madre
    

Trabajo

Comtesse, de Bourgogne

Biografía

Beatrice of Burgundy (1143 - November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide of Leuven. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (1164-1170)

 

Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (November 1165-1197)

 

Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia (1167-1191)

 

Otto I, Count of Burgundy (1170-killed 1200)

 

Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (1173-killed 1196)

 

Philip of Swabia (1177-killed, 1208) King of Germany in 1198

 

Beatrice of Hohenstaufen (1162-1174). She was betrothed to William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

 

Agnes of Hohenstaufen (died October 1184). She was betrothed to Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

 

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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beatrice,_Countess_of_Burgundy

 

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Wikipedia:

 

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beatrice,_Countess_of_Burgundy

 

Beatrice I, Countess of Burgundy

 

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

(Redirected from Beatrice, Countess of Burgundy)

 

Jump to: navigation, search

 

Beatrice of Burgundy (1143 - November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide of Leuven. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

 

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

 

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

 

And Juno did not have her wealth.

 

There never was another except God's mother Mary

 

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."

 

[edit] Marriage and issue

 

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

1. Sophie (b. 1161 - d. 1187), married to Margrave William VI of Montferrat.

 

2. Beatrice (b. 1162 - d. 1174). She was betrothed to King William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

 

3. Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (b. Pavia, 16 July 1164 - d. 28 November 1170).

 

4. Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (b. Nijmegen, November 1165 - d. Messina, 28 September 1197).

 

5. Conrad (b. Modigliana, February 1167 - d. Acre, 20 January 1191), later renamed Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia after the death of his older brother.

 

6. Daughter (Gisela?) (b. October/November 1168 - d. 1184).

 

7. Otto I, Count of Burgundy (b. June/July 1170 - killed, Besançon, 13 January 1200).

 

8. Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (b. February/Marc 1172 - killed, Durlach, 15 August 1196).

 

9. Renaud (b. October/November 1173 - d. in infancy).

 

10. William (b. June/July 1176 - d. in infancy).

 

11. Philip of Swabia (b. August 1177- killed, Bamberg, 21 June 1208) King of Germany in 1198.

 

12. Agnes (b. 1181 - d. 8 October 1184). She was betrothed to King Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

 

[edit] In Literature

 

Beatrice is a character in Umberto Eco's novel Baudolino.

 

[edit] Sources

 

* Carson, Thomas. Barbarossa in Italy, 1994.

 

* Beatrix de Bourgogne

 

German royalty

 

Preceded by

 

Richenza of Northeim Empress of the Holy Roman Empire

 

1156–1184 Succeeded by

 

Constance of Sicily

 

Preceded by

 

Adelheid of Vohburg German Queen

 

1156–1169 Succeeded by

 

Constance of Sicily

 

French nobility

 

Preceded by

 

Renaud III Countess of Burgundy

 

1148–1184 Succeeded by

 

Frederick I

 

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Hija única de Renaud III de Borgoña que nacio el año 1090 en Borgoña. Murió el 22-I-1147/48 y de Agatha de Lorena hacia 1130.

 

Casada en segundas nupcias con Federico I de Hohenstaufen (Federico I Barbarroja). Beatriz era muy activa en la corte de Hohenstaufen, animando a la creación de trabajos literarios e ideales caballerescos. Acompañaba a su marido en sus viajes y campañas a través de su reino, y se sabía que Federico Barbaroja estaba bajo su influencia.

 

Beatriz y Federico se casaron el 9 de junio de 1156 en Würzburg. Con este matrimonio, Federico obtuvo el control del condado de Borgoña.

 

*Descendencia

 

* Federico V de Suabia (1164-1170)

 

* Enrique VI del Sacro Imperio Romano Germánico (1165-1197)

 

* Federico VI de Suabia (1167-1191)

 

* Otón I de Borgoña (1170-asesinado 1200)

 

* Conrado II de Suabia y Rothenburg (1173-asesinado 1196)

 

* Felipe de Suabia (1176-asesinado 1208) Emperador de Alemania en 1198

 

* Beatrice de Hohenstaufen (1162-1174). Estuvo prometida a Guillermo II de Sicilia pero murió antes de casarse.

 

* Inés de Hohenstaufen (fallecida en octubre de 1184). Estuvo prometida a Emerico de Hungría, pero murió antes de casarse.

 

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Beatrice of Burgundy (1143 - November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide of Leuven. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (1164-1170)

 

Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (November 1165-1197)

 

Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia (1167-1191)

 

Otto I, Count of Burgundy (1170-killed 1200)

 

Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (1173-killed 1196)

 

Philip of Swabia (1177-killed, 1208) King of Germany in 1198

 

Beatrice of Hohenstaufen (1162-1174). She was betrothed to William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

 

Agnes of Hohenstaufen (died October 1184). She was betrothed to Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

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Beatrice of Burgundy was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor.

 

Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

 

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

 

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

 

And Juno did not have her wealth.

 

There never was another except God's mother Mary

 

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."

 

She bore 12 children with Frederick, including our ancestor Philip of Swabia.

 

See http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beatrice,_Countess_of_Burgundy for more information.

--------------------

Beatrice I, Countess of Burgundy

 

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

(Redirected from Beatrice, Countess of Burgundy)

 

Beatrice of Burgundy (died November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

 

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

 

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

 

And Juno did not have her wealth.

 

There never was another except God's mother Mary

 

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."

 

[edit]Marriage and issue

 

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (1164-1170)

 

Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (November 1165-1197)

 

Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia (1167-1191)

 

Otto I, Count of Burgundy (1170-killed 1200)

 

Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (1173-killed 1196)

 

Philip of Swabia (1177-killed, 1208) King of Germany in 1198

 

Beatrice of Hohenstaufen (1162-1174). She was betrothed to William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

 

Agnes of Hohenstaufen (died October 1184). She was betrothed to Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

--------------------

Beatrice I, Countess of Burgundy

 

Beatrice of Burgundy (1143 - November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide of Leuven. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

 

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

 

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

 

And Juno did not have her wealth.

 

There never was another except God's mother Mary

 

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."

 

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (1164-1170)

 

Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (November 1165-1197)

 

Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia (1167-1191)

 

Otto I, Count of Burgundy (1170-killed 1200)

 

Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (1173-killed 1196)

 

Philip of Swabia (1177-killed, 1208) King of Germany in 1198

 

Beatrice of Hohenstaufen (1162-1174). She was betrothed to William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

 

Agnes of Hohenstaufen (died October 1184). She was betrothed to Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

 

 

--------------------

Beatrice I, Countess of Burgundy (1143 - November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide of Leuven. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

 

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

 

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

 

And Juno did not have her wealth.

 

There never was another except God's mother Mary

 

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."

 

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (1164-1170)

 

Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (November 1165-1197)

 

Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia (1167-1191)

 

Otto I, Count of Burgundy (1170-killed 1200)

 

Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (1173-killed 1196)

 

Philip of Swabia (1177-killed, 1208) King of Germany in 1198

 

Beatrice of Hohenstaufen (1162-1174). She was betrothed to William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

 

Agnes of Hohenstaufen (died October 1184). She was betrothed to Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

And Juno did not have her wealth.

There never was another except God's mother Mary

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."
PED OF AUGUSTINE H. AYERS

Beatrice of Burgundy (1143 - November 15, 1184) Beatrice was the only daughter of Renaud III, Count of Burgundy and Agatha of Lorraine. She was the second wife and Empress of Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor. Her maternal grandparents were Simon I, Duke of Lorraine and his wife Adelaide of Leuven. Beatrice was active at the Hohenstaufen court, encouraging literary works and chivalric ideals. She accompanied her husband on his travels and campaigns across his kingdom, and Frederick Barbarossa was known to be under Beatrice's influence.

 

The poem Carmen de gestis Frederici I imperatoris in Lombardia, written about 1162, describes Beatrice upon her wedding day:

 

"Venus did not have this virgin's beauty,

Minerva did not have her brilliant mind

And Juno did not have her wealth.

There never was another except God's mother Mary

And Beatrice is so happy she excels her."

 

Marriage and issue

Beatrice and Frederick were married June 9, 1156 at Würzburg. By this marriage Frederick obtained control of the vast county of Burgundy.

 

They had the following:

 

Sophie (b. 1161 - d. 1187), married to Margrave William VI of Montferrat.

Beatrice (b. 1162 - d. 1174). She was betrothed to King William II of Sicily but died before they could be married.

Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (b. Pavia, 16 July 1164 - d. 28 November 1170).

Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (b. Nijmegen, November 1165 - d. Messina, 28 September 1197).

Conrad (b. Modigliana, February 1167 - d. Acre, 20 January 1191), later renamed Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia after the death of his older brother.

Daughter (Gisela?) (b. October/November 1168 - d. 1184).

Otto I, Count of Burgundy (b. June/July 1170 - killed, Besançon, 13 January 1200).

Conrad II, Duke of Swabia and Rothenburg (b. February/Marc 1172 - killed, Durlach, 15 August 1196).

Renaud (b. October/November 1173 - d. in infancy).

William (b. June/July 1176 - d. in infancy).

Philip of Swabia (b. August 1177- killed, Bamberg, 21 June 1208) King of Germany in 1198.

Agnes (b. 1181 - d. 8 October 1184). She was betrothed to King Emeric of Hungary but died before they could be married.

 

Sources

Carson, Thomas. Barbarossa in Italy, 1994.

Beatrix de Bourgogne
OF BURGUNDY
OF BURGUNDY & ARLES

1 NAME Beatrice /De Bourgogne-Comté/

2 GIVN Beatrice

2 SURN De Bourgogne-Comté

2 NSFX Comtesse De Bourgogne

Source #1: Frederick Lewis Weis, "Ancestral Roots of Certain American Colonists Who Came to America Before 1700" - Seventh Edition, with additions and corrections by Walter Lee Sheppard, Jr., assisted by Davis Faris (Baltimore, MD: Genealogical Publishing Co, 1995), p. 118

 

Source #2: George Edward Cokayne, "The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extant or Dormant," New Edition, Revised and Much Enlarged, Edited by The Hon. Vicary Gibbs and H. A. Doubleday (London: The St. Catherine Press, 1926, Vol. IV, p. 321

[alfred_descendants10gen_fromrootsweb_bartont.FTW]

 

dau. of Renaud III, Count of Macon and Burgundy. (CCN 802), Weis 45-22-w.
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