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  1. Judith of Flanders (1030-35 to 5 March 1095) was, by her successive marriages to Tostig Godwinson and Welf I, Countess of Northumbria and Duchess of Bavaria. She was the owner of many books and illuminated manuscripts, which she bequeathed to Weingarten Abbey (two of which are now held at the Pierpont Morgan Library).

    Judith of Flanders (died 1095) - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Judith_of_Flanders_(died_1095)
  2. Judith of Flanders - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Judith_of_Flanders

    Judith of Flanders (c. 843 – c. 870) was a Carolingian princess who, by her three successive marriages, became Queen of Wessex and Countess of Flanders. The daughter of Emperor Charles the Bald, she married the elderly King Æthelwulf of Wessex as an adolescent and was crowned queen in contravention of the custom in Wessex.

    • 1 October 856 – 13 January 858, 858 – 20 December 860
    • Charles the Bald
    • Book TV in London: Judith Flanders
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    • Christmas Ain't What It Used To Be - Judith Flanders
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    • The Invention of Adultery: Kate Summerscale with Judith Flanders
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    • 100 Day Studio: Mellis Haward reads from "The Making of Home" by Judith Flanders
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  3. Judith of Flanders (died 1095) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Judith_of_Flanders_(died_1095)

    Judith of Flanders (1030-35 to 5 March 1095) was, by her successive marriages to Tostig Godwinson and Welf I, Countess of Northumbria and Duchess of Bavaria. She was the owner of many books and illuminated manuscripts, which she bequeathed to Weingarten Abbey (two of which are now held at the Pierpont Morgan Library).

  4. Judith of Flanders - The British Library

    www.bl.uk/people/judith-of-flanders

    Judith of Flanders was a prominent 11th-century noblewoman and patron of the arts. At various times, she lived in the Low Countries, northern England and what is now south-eastern Germany.

  5. Judith, countess of Flanders - geni family tree

    www.geni.com/people/Judith-countess-of-Flanders/...

    Jan 09, 2019 · "Karolus brevis vite" is named as first of the three sons of Baudouin and his wife Judith in the list of counts of Flanders recorded in the Cartulaire de Saint-Bertin. It is assumed that Charles died young as no other reference to him has been found. 2. BAUDOUIN ([865/67]- [10 Sep] 918, bur St Bertin, transferred 929 to Gent, St Pieter).

  6. Judith of Flanders, Countess of Northumberland – History… the ...

    historytheinterestingbits.com/2019/10/05/judith...

    Oct 05, 2019 · Judith of Flanders Judith of Flanders was born sometime in the early 1030s. Her father was Baldwin IV, Count of Flanders; he died in 1035, when Judith was, at most, five years old and possibly still only a baby. Baldwin had been count since the age of seven, from 987.

  7. Judith of Flanders (1033-1094) - Find A Grave Memorial

    www.findagrave.com/memorial/84750861

    Judith of Flanders, was the Countess of Northumbria, and later Duchess of Bavaria. She was first married to of Tostig Godwinson, Earl of Northumbria, and secondly of Welf I, Duke of Bavaria. Her niece was Matilda of Flanders, Queen consort of William the Conqueror, who was Judith's cousin.

  8. Judith of Flanders (1033 - 1094) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Judith-of-Flanders/...

    Judith of Flanders, Countess of Northumbria, and later Duchess of Bavaria (1033 – 5 March, 1094), was the wife firstly of Tostig Godwinson, Earl of Northumbria, and secondly of Welf I, Duke of Bavaria. Her niece was Matilda of Flanders, Queen consort of William the Conqueror, who was Judith's cousin.

  9. Judith Flanders - amazon.com

    www.amazon.com/Judith-Flanders/e/B001HMUGV8

    Now Judith Flanders, one of Britain's foremost social historians, explores the world portrayed so vividly in Dickens' novels, showing life on the streets of London in colorful, fascinating detail.From the moment Charles Dickens, the century's best-loved English novelist and London's greatest observer, arrived in the city in 1822, he obsessively walked its streets, recording its pleasures, curiosities and cruelties.

  10. Judith | Vikings Wiki | Fandom

    vikings.fandom.com/wiki/Judith
    • Biography
    • Issue
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    Season 2

    Judith accompanies her parents, King Aelle and Queen Ealhswith, accepting an invitation to create an alliance with King Ecbert, who seeks help resisting the advances of invading Northmen. The kings went to an agreement that each kingdom would send troops to defend the other should the Northmen attack. King Aelle is wary; there's nothing to stop Ecbert from taking over his own, smaller kingdom. King Ecbert then suggests that Aelle's daughter Judith and his son Aethelwulf marry, to form a stron...

    Season 3

    About a year has passed since the marriage and Judith has since given birth to a son. Though a dutiful wife, Judith is much more interested in Athelstan, the holy man who accompanies Ragnar on peace negotiations in Wessex, than her own husband, and develops a potentially dangerous crush. She intentionally seeks Athelstan out, asking to kiss his hand saying that she was told that he was crucified and the marks are still there. Flustered, Athelstan does not wish to show her nor have a woman kis...

    Season 4

    Athelwulf sets off the rescue Queen Kwenthrith, who is being held captive with her son in Mercia. He bids a cold farewell to an indifferent Judith. Meanwhile, King Ecbert approaches his daughter-in-law: “I want you to be free”, he tells her. Judith replies that she wants to be a painter and Ecbert says he will find her a teacher. As promised, Ecbert brings Judith a teacher, who is horrified to learn that his new student is a woman. The monk speaks with a local bishop, who informs him that a f...

    Known historically as Judith of Flanders, she was the eldest daughter of Charles the Bald, the King of West Francia (France) and future Holy Roman Emperor.
    In the series, Judith is depicted as a Northumbrian princess, instead of the daughter of a Frankish king.
    Judith's part was recast in Season 3; Sarah Greene being replaced by Jennie Jacques.
    Women accused of adultery would sometimes be punished by having their ears (known as cropping) and/or nose (known as rhinotomy) cut off. This was practiced by several cultures throughout the world,...
  11. Biography of Judith of France: Saxon English Queen

    www.thoughtco.com/judith-of-france-3529597

    Jul 21, 2019 · Judith of France (843/844–870), also known as Judith of Flanders, was married to two Saxon English kings, first the father and then the son. She was also both stepmother and sister-in-law of Alfred the Great.