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  1. Henry I, Duke of Bavaria - geni family tree

    www.geni.com/people/Henry-I-Duke-of-Bavaria/...

    Apr 26, 2017 · Henry I (919/921 – November 1, 955) was Duke of Bavaria. He was the second son of the German King Henry the Fowler and his wife Matilda. He attempted a revolt against his older brother Otto I in 938 in alliance with Eberhard of Franconia and Giselbert of Lorraine, believing he had a claim on the throne.

  2. Henry the Fowler - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_the_Fowler

    Duke Burchard II of Swabia soon swore fealty to the new king, but when he died, Henry appointed a noble from Franconia to be the new duke. Duke Arnulf of Bavaria , lord over a realm of impressive extent, with de facto powers of a king and at times even named so in documents, proved a much harder nut to crack.

  3. Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_VIII,_Duke_of_Bavaria

    Henry IV (German: Heinrich IV; 11 November 1050 – 7 August 1106) was Holy Roman Emperor from 1084 to 1105, King of Germany from 1054 to 1105, King of Italy and Burgundy from 1056 to 1105, and Duke of Bavaria from 1052 to 1054.

  4. Henry (876 - 936) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Henry-I-The-Fowler-king-of...

    Henry died on 2 July 936 in his palatium in Memleben, one of his favourite places. By then all German peoples were united in a single kingdom. He was buried at Quedlinburg Abbey, established by his wife Matilda in his honor. His son Otto succeeded him as king, and in 962 would be crowned Emperor. His second son, Henry, became Duke of Bavaria.

    • Henry I, Duke of Bavaria, Gerberga of Saxony, Bruno the Great, Thankmar, Hedwig of Saxony
    • Otto I, Duke of Saxony, Hedwiga
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  6. Henry de Baviera (c.1074 - 1126) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Henry-IX-the-black-duke-of...

    Sep 28, 2018 · Henry IX, Duke of Bavaria From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Henry IX (died 13 December 1126), called the Black, a member of the House of Welf, was duke of Bavaria from 1120 to 1126. Henry was the second son of Welf I, Duke of Bavaria and Judith of Flanders. As a young man, he administered the family's property south of the Alps.

  7. Henry II, Duke of Bavaria - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_the_Wrangler

    The smaller Bavarian duchy was ceded to Henry's rival Duke Otto of Swabia. Following the War of the Three Henries in 977/78, the deposed duke was placed under the custody of Bishop Folcmar of Utrecht. When in 983 Otto II suddenly died from malaria in Rome, Henry was released from captivity.

  8. Duchy of Carinthia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Duchy_of_Carinthia

    Duke Henry's son Henry II "the Quarreller" from 974 onwards, revolted against his cousin Emperor Otto II, whereupon he was deposed as Duke of Bavaria in favour of Otto's nephew Duke Otto I of Swabia. At the same time Emperor Otto II created a sixth duchy in addition to the original stem duchies , the new Duchy of Carinthia.

  9. Henry III, Holy Roman Emperor - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_VI,_Duke_of_Bavaria

    Henry's consensus with Aribert was an attempt to solve the old interior imperial conflict with Conrad. When Adalbero I of Eppenstein was deposed by Conrad, Henry also inherited the Duchy of Carinthia, by which he became triple-duke (Bavaria, Swabia, and Carinthia) on top of being triple-king of Germany, Burgundy and Italy.

    • 25 December 1046 – 5 October 1056
    • Conrad II
  10. Henry ll “the Quarrelsome”, Duke of Bavaria (951 - 995 ...

    www.geni.com/people/Henry-ll-Duke-of-Bavaria/...

    Jan 15, 2020 · Henry II, Duke of Bavaria. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Henry II (951–995), called the Wrangler or the Quarrelsome, in German Heinrich der Zänker, was the son of Henry I and Judith of Bavaria and a seventh generation descendant of Charlemagne. He succeed his father at the age of four, under the guardianship of his mother Judith.

  11. Bavaria - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bavaria

    When in 1180, Henry the Lion was deposed as Duke of Saxony and Bavaria by his cousin, Frederick I, Holy Roman Emperor (a.k.a. "Barbarossa" for his red beard), Bavaria was awarded as fief to the Wittelsbach family, counts palatinate of Schyren ("Scheyern" in modern German). They ruled for 738 years, from 1180 to 1918.