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      • Olaf III (Old Norse: Óláfr Haraldsson, Norwegian: Olav Haraldsson; c. 1050 – 22 September 1093), known as Olaf Kyrre (Old Norse: kyrri, English: Peaceful), was king of Norway from 1067 until his death.
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  2. Magnus Haraldsson (Old Norse: Magnús Haraldsson; c. 1048 – 28 April 1069) was King of Norway from 1066 to 1069, jointly with his brother Olaf Kyrre from 1067. He was not included in official Norwegian regnal lists until modern times, but has since been counted as Magnus II.

    • Fairhair Dynasty
    • House of Gorm/Earl of Lade
    • House of Gorm/Earls of Lade
    • House of Glücksburg
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    Besides becoming sole king after his father Harold's death, Eric Bloodaxe was king jointly with his father for three years before the latter's death. After Harald's death, Eric ruled as "overking" of his brothers, who also held status as kings and had control over certain regions. Harald Greycloak also ruled as "overking" of his brothers. All dates for the kings of the Fairhair dynasty are approximate and/or just scholarly estimates. Slight differences might therefore occur between different sources. The following table uses the dates given in Norsk biografisk leksikon/Store norske leksikon.

    The Danish king Harald Bluetooth had himself hailed as king of Norway after the Battle of Fitjar (c. 961). Besides gaining direct control of Viken in south-eastern Norway, he let Harald Greycloak rule the rest of Norway as king, nominally under himself.[citation needed] Harald Bluetooth later switched his support to Harald Greycloak's rival, Haakon Sigurdsson, Earl of Lade, who eventually captured Harald Greycloak's kingdom. Haakon thereafter ruled Norway (except Viken), at first nominally under Harald. All dates are estimates and subject to interpretation.Haakon is generally held as the ruler of Norway from 970 to 995.

    After the Battle of Svolder, the Danes recaptured Norway under Sweyn Forkbeard. As before, the Danes controlled the petty kingdoms of Viken as vassals, while the two Earls of Lade, Eric Haakonsson and Sweyn Haakonsson, ruled Western Norway and Trøndelag, nominally as earls under Sweyn.Eric is generally held as the de facto ruler of Norway from 1000 to 1015, together with his brother Sweyn, a lesser known figure, with whom he shared his power.

    In 1905, Carl of Denmark was elected King of Norway and took the name Haakon VII. With him the House of Oldenburg, in the form of its junior branch, resumed occupancy of the throne of Norway.[citation needed]

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  3. Dec 13, 2019 · The title of the King of Norway then passed to Harald Greycloak, the eldest surviving son of Eric Bloodaxe and the grandson of Harald Fairhair. But his rule was marked by years of warfare in Norway and he was finally murdered by allies of the Danish king Harald Bluetooth who became the King of Norway, for a few years.

  4. King Harold of England and King Harald of Norway in 1066 AD. It was the year 1066 and the old King of England, Edward the Confessor, was dying. He had no sons and Earl Tostig, the son of his adviser, Earl Godwine, was to inherit the throne. But Tostig was not there at the King's death bed. Instead another son of the adviser, Harold, was with ...

  5. Jul 25, 2020 · The great Viking king of Norway, Harald Hardrada (1015 – 1066) was a true international warrior. His life was an adventurous Viking journey from Norway to Kiev, to Constantinople, to Palestine, Bulgaria, Turkey, England and more.

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