en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henryk_IV_Probus#:~:text=Judith of Masovia Henryk IV Probus ( Latin,Silesian branch of the royal Polish Piast dynasty.
- Judith of Masovia Henryk IV Probus ( Latin for the Righteous ) ( Polish : Henryk IV Probus or Prawy ; German : Heinrich IV. der Gerechte ) ( c. 1258 – 23 June 1290) was a member of the Silesian branch of the royal Polish Piast dynasty.
Judith Piast of Masovia was born circa 1225 to Konrad of Poland (c1188-1247) and Agafia of Rus (c1192-c1248) and died circa 1260 of unspecified causes. She married Henry III the White of Poland (c1228-1266) 2 June 1252 JL. Notable ancestors include Charlemagne (747-814), Alfred the Great (849-899).
- Agafia of Rus (c1192-c1248)
- Henry III the White of Poland (c1228-1266)
Judith of Bohemia (c. 1056/58 – 25 December 1086), also known as Judith Přemyslid, was a member of the Přemyslid dynasty and duchess of Poland by marriage. She was a daughter of Duke Vratislaus II of Bohemia and Adelaide of Hungary, and was married to Władysław Herman. Early life. Judith was born into the Přemyslid dynasty.
Judith of Masovia (Q5547738) From Wikidata. Jump to navigation Jump to search. ... Judith Piast; Statements. instance of. human. 0 references. sex or gender. female ...
- Hedvig of Silesia
- Agafia of Rus, Konrad I of Masovia
She was buried in Cathedral of the Blessed Virgin Mary of Masovia in P³ock. Also known as Plock Cathedral. Judith of Bohemia, also known as Judith Pøemyslid, was a Bohemian princess of the Pøemyslid dynasty, and Duchess of Poland by marriage.
On 2 June 1252, Henry III married firstly with Judith (b. 1222/25 – d. 4 December 1257/65?), daughter of Duke Konrad I of Masovia and widow of Mieszko II the Fat, Duke of Opole. They had two children:
Konrad I of Masovia (Polish: Konrad I Mazowiecki; 1187? – 1247), son of Casimir II and Helen of Moravia, was the 6th Duke of Masovia. After his father's death in 1194, Konrad was brought up by his mother. In 1199 he received Masovia and in 1202, Kuyavia.
Poland was ruled at various times either by dukes and princes (10th to 14th centuries) or by kings (11th to 18th centuries). During the latter period, a tradition of free election of monarchs made it a uniquely electable position in Europe (16th to 18th centuries).