martes, 23 de febrero de 2016

17 tatarabuelos V

Louis IV (GermanLudwig; 1 April 1282 – 11 October 1347), called the Bavarian, of the house of Wittelsbach, was King of the Romans from 1314, King of Italy from 1327, and Holy Roman Emperor from 1328.
Louis IV was Duke of Upper Bavaria from 1294/1301 together with his elder brother Rudolf I, served as Margrave of Brandenburguntil 1323, as Count Palatine of the Rhine until 1329, and he became Duke of Lower Bavaria in 1340. He obtained the titles Count ofHainautHollandZeeland, and Friesland in 1345 when his wife Margaret inherited them.
Louis was born in Munich, the son of Louis II, Duke of Upper Bavaria and Count Palatine of the Rhine, and Matilda, a daughter of King Rudolph I.
Ludovico il Bavaro.jpeg
Beatrice of Silesia (also known as Beatrice of ŚwidnicaPolishBeatrycze ŚwidnickaGermanBeatrix von Schweidnitz ; 1290 – 25 August 1322), was a Polish princess member of the House of Piast in the Silesian branch of Jawor-Świdnica and by marriage Duchess of Bavaria and German Queen.
She was the second daughter of Bolko I the Strict, Duke of Jawor-Świdnica, by his wife Beatrice, daughter of Otto V, Margrave of Brandenburg-Salzwedel.[1][2]
Beatrix of Silesia-Glogau.jpg

Frederick II (or III) (13 December 1272 – 25 June 1337) was the regent (from 1291) and subsequently King of Sicily from 1295 until his death. He was the third son of Peter III of Aragon and served in the War of the Sicilian Vespers on behalf of his father and brothers, Alfonso ΙΙΙ and James ΙΙ. He was confirmed as King of Trinacria (another name for the island of Sicily) by the Peace of Caltabellotta in 1302. His reign saw important constitutional reforms: the Constitutiones regalesCapitula alia, and Ordinationes generales.
Federico III.jpg
Eleanor of Anjou (August 1289 – 9 August 1341) was the Queen consort of Frederick III of Sicily. She was a member of theCapetian House of Anjou by birth.
She was the third daughter of Charles II of Naples and Mary of Hungary.
Marie karel2 (cropped, five daughters).jpg

Albert II (12 December 1298 – 16 August 1358), known as the Wise or the Lame, a member of the House of Habsburg, was Duke of Austria and Styria from 1330, as well as Duke of Carinthia from 1335 until his death.
Albert II was born at Habsburg Castle in Swabia, a younger son of King Albert I of Germany and his wife Elizabeth of Carinthia, a member of the House of Gorizia (Meinhardiner). He initially prepared for an ecclesiastical career and, though still a minor, was elected Bishop of Passau in 1313. However, he had to rival with an opposing candidate and finally renounced the office in 1317.
Albrecht Zweite Österreich.jpg
Countess Joanna of Pfirt (1300 – 15 November 1351) was Duchess consort of Austria and a member of the House of Habsburgby marriage. She was the elder daughter of Ulrich III of Pfirt and his wife, Joanna of Burgundy.
Joanna's maternal grandparents were Reginald of Burgundy and his wife Guillemette of Neufchâtel. Reginald was the son of Hugh III, Count of Burgundy and his wife Adelaide, Countess Palatine of Burgundy.
Adelaide was daughter of Otto I, Duke of Merania and his wife Beatrice II, Countess of Burgundy.
Beatrice was a daughter of Otto I, Count of Burgundy and his wife Margaret, Countess of Blois.
Margaret was a daughter of Theobald V, Count of Blois and Alix of France.
Alix herself was the daughter of Louis VII of France and his famous first wife, Eleanor of Aquitaine, who later married Henry II of England and was mother to two Kings of England, Richard and John.
Johanna von Pfirt.jpg

Frederick V of Nuremberg (before 3 March 1333 – 21 January 1398) was a Burgrave (Burggraf) of Nuremberg, of the House of Hohenzollern.

He was the elder son of John II of Nuremberg and Elisabeth of Henneberg. From the death of his father in 1357, Frederick bore the title of Burgrave and so was responsible for the protection of the strategically significant imperial castle of Nuremberg. His zeal in the imperial cause led Charles IV to elevate him in 1363 to be the first Burgrave of royal rank.

Elisabeth of Meissen, Burgravine of Nuremberg (22 November 1329 – 21 April 1375) was the daughter of Frederick II, Margrave of Meissen and Mathilde of Bavaria and a member of the House of Wettin.

Margaret II of Avesnes (1311 – 23 June 1356) was Countess of Hainaut and Countess of Holland (as Margaret I) from 1345 to 1356. Margaret was the daughter of William I, Count of Hainaut, and his wife, Joan of Valois. On 26 February 1324 in Cologne she married Emperor Louis IV the Bavarian.
Marguerite II de Hainaut.png

Ludwik I the Fair or Louis I the Fair also known as the Wisethe Right or of Brzeg (Brieg) (PolishLudwik I Sprawiedliwy,
RoztropnyPrawy or brzeski; c. 1321 – 6 /23 December 1398), was a Duke of Legnica two times: first during 1342–1345 (with his brother) and secondly during 1345–1346 (alone), and Duke of Brzeg from 1358. Also, he was regent of Legnica during 1364–1373.
He was the second son of Bolesław III the Generous, Duke of Legnica-Brzeg by his first wife, Margaret of Bohemia, daughter ofKing Wenceslaus II. Louis was the youngest son of the ducal couple who survived adulthood. The third and last son, Nikolaus was born and died in 1322, shortly before their mother.
Court workshop of Duke Ludwig I of Liegnitz and Brieg (Polish - Saint Hedwig of Silesia with Duke Ludwig of Legnica and Brieg and Duchess Agnés - Google Art Project.jpg
 Agnes (b. ca. 1321 – d. 7 July 1362), daughter of Duke Henry IV of Głogów-Żagań

Helena (d. 19 June 1369), daughter of Otto V, Count of Orlamünde.

Przemysław I Noszak (PolishPrzemysław I NoszakCzechPřemyslav I. NošákGermanPrzemislaus I. von Teschen; 1332/1336 – 23 May 1410), was a Duke of Cieszyn-Bytom-Siewierz from 1358 (during 1359–1368 he lost Siewierz and in 1405 also lost Bytom), from 1384 ruler over half of both Głogów and Ścinawa (except during 1404–1406) and since 1401 ruler over Toszek.
He was the third son of Casimir I, Duke of Cieszyn, by his wife Euphemia, daughter of Duke Trojden I of Czersk-Warsaw.
Elisabeth (b. ca. 1347/50 – d. 1374), daughter of Bolesław, Duke of Koźle-Bytom

Bolko III of Strzelce (also known as of OpolePolishBolko III Strzelecki (or Opolski)c. 1337 – 21 October 1382) was a Duke of Opole during 1356–1370 (with his brothers as co-rulers) and Duke of Strzelce from 1375 until his death.
He was the second son of Duke Bolko II of Opole by his wife Elisabeth, daughter of Duke Bernard of Świdnica.
Anna (b. ca. 1340? – d. 8 April 1378), who may have been daughter of Duke Jan I of Oświęcim

Siemowit III of Masovia (his name also rendered Ziemowit; c. 1320 – 1381) was a prince of Masovia and a co-regent (with his brother Casimir I of Warsaw) of the lands of WarsawCzerskRawaGostynin and other parts of Masovia.

Siemowit was the second son of Trojden I of Masovia and his wife Maria, daughter of Yuri I of Galicia.

Seal of Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia 1371.PNG
 Euphemia, daughter of Nicholas II of Opava

Wenceslas I, Duke of Saxe-Wittenberg (c. 1337 – 15 May 1388 in Celle) from the House of Ascania ruled from 1370 to 1388 and was a prince-elector of the Holy Roman Empire as well as Prince of Lüneburg. He was the son of Rudolf I and his 3rd wife, Agnes of Lindow-Ruppin.
In 1370 Wenceslas succeeded his brother Rudolf II. In 1376 he took part, as a prince-elector, in the election of Wenceslas as King of Germany and in 1377 stood by Emperor Charles IV in the Altmark. He was frequently active in the affairs of the empire on the side of the emperor. Charles IV granted Albert of Saxe-Wittenberg and his uncle Wenceslas I - and their house - the underlying entitlement to Brunswick and Lüneburg, but the two of them were unsuccessful in claiming this right through the Lüneburg War of Succession. In 1388 Wenceslas finally lost his claim at the battle of Winsen an der Aller.
Cecilia of Carrara (d. 1435), daughter of Francis of Carrara (born 29 September 1325 in Padua – died 6 October 1393 in Monza), Count of Padua

Landgrave Balthasar of Thuringia (born 21 December 1336 in Weißenfels; died: 18 May 1406 at the Wartburg in Eisenach) wasMargrave of Meissen and Landgrave of Thuringia from the House of Wettin.
Balthasar was the second son of Frederick the Serious. After his father's death in 1349, his elder brother Frederick the Austereacted as regent and guardian for Balthasar and his brothers William I and Louis. After they came of age, William and Balthasar ruled joinly with Frederick.
Landgraf balthasar wartburg.JPG
Barbara (d. 17 May 1435), daughter of the Piast duke Rupert I of Legnica.

Magnus (1324–1373), called Magnus with the Necklace (LatinMagnus Torquatus) or Magnus II, was Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, ruling the Brunswick-Lüneburg principalities of Wolfenbüttel (colloquially also called Brunswick) and, temporarily,Lüneburg.
 Catherine, daughter of Bernhard III, Prince of Anhalt-Bernburg,

Wartislaw VI of Pomarania (1345 – 13 June 1394) was a member of the House of Griffins. From 1365 to 1377, he ruledPomerania-Wolgast jointly with his brother Bogislaw VI. From 1377 until his death, he was the sole ruler of Pomerania-Barth.
He was the eldest son of the Duke Barnim IV of Pomerania-Wolgast-Rügen and his wife, Sophie of Werle.
Anne of Mecklenburg-Stargard, a daughter of Duke John I of Mecklenburg-Stargar

Albert III, duke of Saxe-Lauenburg-Ratzeburg 

Albrecht III., Herzog von Sachsen-Lauenburg-Ratzeburg

* c. 1275 10.1308

Margarethe of Brandenburg-Stargard

Margarethe von Brandenburg-Stargard

* c. 1275 1315

Bogislaw V (PolishBogusławLatinBogislaus) (c. 1318 – 23 April 1374) was a Duke of Pomerania.[1]
Eldest son of Duke Wartislaw IV and Elisabeth of Lindow-Ruppin
 Adelheid of Brunswick-Grubenhagen. She was a daughter of Ernest I, Duke of Brunswick-Grubenhagen and Adelheid of Everstein.
Bogusław V Pomorski Elżbieta Piastówna.jpg

Count Henry II of Holstein-Rendsburg (nickname Iron Henryc. 1317 – c. 1384) was count of Holstein-Rendsburg and pledge lord of Southern Schleswig. He ruled jointly with his younger brother, Count Nicholas (d. 1397).
Henry was the elder son of Count Gerhard III and Sophia of Werle.
Seal Heinrich II. (Holstein-Rendsburg) 01.jpg
 Ingeborg (d. c. 1398), daughter of Albert II, Duke of Mecklenburg-Schwerin.

Eitel Friedrich von Hohenzollern 1401-39  Friedrich XI, Graf von Hohenzollern-Hechingen y Adelheid von Fürstenberg-Villingen 

Ursula von Räzüns 1404-77  Heinrich VI von Räzüns y Verena von Stoffeln 

Johann IV von Werdenberg-Heiligenberg, Graf von Werdenberg-Heiligenberg 1416-60  Eberhard III, Graf von Werdenberg-Trochtelfingen y Anna von Zimmern 

Barnim VIII, Duke of Pomerania (between 1405 and 1407 – between 15 and 19 December 1451) [1] was Duke ofPomeraniaWolgastBarth.
Barnim VIII was the son of Duke Wartislaw VIII of Pomerania-Wolgast.
Anna of Wunstorf
Barnim VIII and his wife.jpg

Jacob I of Baden (15 March 1407, Hachberg – 13 October 1453, Mühlburg), was Margrave of Baden-Baden from 1431 to 1453.
He was the elder son of Bernard I, Margrave of Baden-Baden and his second wife Anna of Oettingen. Jacob I was a man of deep religious beliefs, well known as a founder of churches. He founded the monastery at Fremersberg and was a major benefactor of the Stiftskirche at Baden-Baden.
Catherine of Lorraine (1407 – 1 March 1439) was the wife of Margrave Jacob of Baden-Baden.
She was the daughter of Duke Charles II of Lorraine and the countess Margaret of the Palatinate.

Philipp I "der äldere" von Katzenelnbogen, Graf von Katzenelnbogen 1402-79  Johann IV, Graf von Katzenelnbogen y Anna von Katzenelnbogen 

Heinrich II von Nassau-Dillenburg 1414-51  Engelbert I. von Nassau-Dillenburg yJohanna van Polanen 

Genoveva von Virneburg 1416-37  Ruprecht IV, Graf von Virneburg y Agnes von Solms-Braunfels, Grafin 

Juan Hurtado de Mendoza, señor de la Casa de Mendovil e La Ribera 

* c. 1310

Maria de Mendoza, 6ª señora de Mendoza 

* c. 1310

Juana de Lara, 19ª señora de Biscaya 

* c. 1333 Castrojeriz, 1359

Juan Ramirez de Guzmán 

* c. 1345

Teresa García de Sanabria (Garcia de Seabra)  Fernando García de Sanabria y Mayor Fernández de Biedma 

Juan Tenorio, comendador de Estepa  Diego Alfonso Tenorio y Aldonza Jofré de Loaisa 

Rodolphe VI de Bade (Rudolf VI von Baden), décédé le 21 mars 1372. Il fut margrave de Bade et comte d'Eberstein de 1353 à 1372.
Fils de Frédéric III de Bade et de Marguerite de Bade.
 Mathilde de Sponheim (morte en 1410), (fille de Jean II de Sponheim)

Louis Xi Of Oettingen 1355-1440 Louis X Of Oettingen Imagine Of Schaunberg

Beatrix von Helfenstein-Wiesensteig (Von Helfenstein) 1365-88  Ulrich VI (X), Graf von Helfenstein-Wiesensteig y Marija von Helfenstein 

Jean Ier de Lorraine, né en février 1346, mort à Paris le , fut duc de Lorraine de 1346 à 1390. Il était fils du duc Raoul et de Marie de Châtillon.
Effigie Jean Ier de Lorraine.jpg
 Sophie de Wurtemberg (1343 † 1369), fille d'Eberhard IIcomte de Wurtemberg, et d'Elisabeth de Henneberg. 

Robert Ier de Bavière, connu également sous le nom de Ruprecht de Palatinat, né en 1352 et mort en 1410; fut comte palatin du Rhin de 1398 à 1410 et roi de Germanie de 1401 à 1410.
Robert était fils de Robert II, comte palatin du Rhin, et de Béatrix de Sicile.
Image illustrative de l'article Élisabeth de Nuremberg

Algot Magnusson (släktnamnet Sture användes inte under hans livstid), född omkring 1355, nämnd första gången 1374, död 1426var ett svenskt riksråd. Han var son till Magnus Anundsson Sture. Magnus Anundsson Sture (Sjöblad) y Karin Algotsdotter (Algotssönerna) 

Märta Bosdotter (Natt och Dag) 1347-1414  Bo Bosson (Natt och Dag) y Karin? 

Ture Bengtsson (Bielke), d.y. 1335-1414  Bengt Turesson (Bielke) y Ingeborg Magnusdotter (Ulvåsa)

Margareta Arvidsdotter (Sparre av Vik) 1345-1415  Arvid Gustavsson (Sparre av Vik) y Helena Magnusdotter (Sparre av Aspnäs) 

Giovanni II di Norimberga (1309 – 1357) fu burgravio di NorimbergaBayreuth e Ansbach della dinastia degli Hohenzollern.

iglio di Federico IV e di Margherita di Carinzia, ottenuti i titoli di burgravio di Norimberga, Bayreuth e Ansbach alla morte del padre, gli succedette l'unico figlio, Federico V.

JohnII Nuremberg Siegesallee.JPG

Federico II di Meissen, detto il Serio (Gotha30 novembre 1310 – Wartburg18 novembre 1349), è stato Margravio di Meissen, figlio del Margravio di Federico I di Meissen e di Elisabetta di Lobdeburg-Arnshaugk.

Stefano II di Wittelsbach (1319 – 1375) Duca di Baviera dal 1347 alla sua morte. Era il secondo figlio dell'Imperatore Ludovico IV e di Beatrice di Slesia-Glogau.
Isabella d'Aragona o di Sicilia (1310 – Landshut31 marzo 1349) è stata una principessa siciliana appartenente alla dinastia degli Aragona educhessa consorte di Baviera.

Isabella (o Elisabetta) era figlia del re Federico III di Aragona e di Eleonora d'Angiò.

Magnus II di Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (chiamato anche Magnus con la Collana (latino: Magnus Torquatus); 1324 – 25 luglio1373) fu duca di Brunswick-Lüneburg, governando sui principati di Wolfenbüttel e, temporaneamente, di Lüneburg.

Era figlio di Magnus il Pio, duca di Brunswick-Lüneburg e principe di Wolfenbüttel.

 Caterina di Anhalt-Bernburg (1330 circa – 30 gennaio 1390), figlia di Bernardo III; rimasta vedova, 

Federico I di Sassonia, detto anche Federico IV il Bellicoso,[1] in lingua tedesca Friedrich IV. der Streitbare (11 aprile 1370 –Altenburg4 gennaio 1428), appartenente al casato dei Wettin, fu marchese di Meißen, landgravio di Turingia e principe elettore diSassonia.
Era figlio di Federico III di Meissen e di Caterina di Henneberg.
Caterina di Brunswick-Lüneburg (1395 – Grimma28 dicembre 1441) è stata un membro della famiglia Welfen ed Elettrice consorte di Sassonia..
Era la figlia di Enrico di Brunswick-Lüneburg (?-14 ottobre 1416), e di sua moglie, Sofia di Pomerania (?-1400), figlia del ducaWartislaw VI di Pomerania.
Friedrich der Streitbare.jpg

Luigi I il Grande (Visegrád5 marzo 1326 – Nagyszombat10 settembre 1382) fu re d'Ungheria dal 1342 al 1382 e re di Poloniadal 1370 al 1382.
Figlio primogenito di Carlo Roberto d'Angiò e di Elisabetta di Polonia, fu erede designato del trono d'Ungheria fin dalla nascita. Suo padre era figlio di Carlo Martello d'Angiò e di Clemenza d'Asburgo, figlia, quest'ultima, dell'imperatore Rodolfo I.
Sua madre, invece, era figlia di Ladislao I e sorella di Casimiro III, ultimo Re di Polonia della dinastia dei Piasti, morto nel 1370. La scomparsa di Casimiro non comportò l'estinzione della linea reale dei Piasti, poiché vi erano diversi principi dello stesso sangue in Slesia e Masovia. Tuttavia, Casimiro ebbe solo eredi femmine e l'unico nipote maschio fu proprio Luigi.
Sebbene il sovrano polacco avesse spianato la strada alla successione di Luigi già dal 1355, quest'ultimo, alla morte del nonno, assunse la corona di Polonia grazie al diritto ereditario di sua madre Elisabetta, che di fatto esercitò buona parte del potere fino alla morte, avvenuta nel 1380.
Ludwik Wegierski.jpg

Alberto IV d'Asburgo, duca d'Austria, detto il Paziente o mirabilia mundi (Vienna19 settembre 1377 –Klosterneuburg14 settembre 1404), era figlio e successore di Alberto III d'Asburgo.
 Giovanna Sofia di Baviera, figlia di Alberto I di Bavie

Sigismondo era figlio dell'imperatore Carlo IV, e fratellastro di un altro imperatore, Venceslao (Sigismondo era nato dal matrimonio di Carlo con Elisabetta di Pomerania, mentre Venceslao era nato dall'unione tra Carlo e Anna di Schweidnitz). Era considerato molto colto, parlava molte lingue (tra cui tedesco, latino, italiano e francese) e, a differenza del padre, un uomo amante della vita, che amava anche partecipare ai tornei cavallereschi.
Albrecht Dürer 082.jpg
Barbara di Cilli, o Barbara di Celje (in croato e sloveno Barbara Celjska; in ceco Barbora Cellská; in ungherese Cillei Borbála;1392 – Mělník11 luglio 1451), fu una Sacra Romana Imperatriceregina d'Ungheria e Boemia. Ricevette il nomignolo di Messalinadi Germania ed ebbe un ruolo strumentale nella creazione dell'Ordine del Drago. Essa fu inoltre reggente d'Ungheria durante l'assenza del marito.
Barbara era una figlia di Ermanno II, conte di Cilli (Celje), e della contessa Anna di Schauenburg. I nonni paterni di Barbara erano quindi Ermanno I di Cilli e la moglie Caterina di Bosnia, probabilmente sorella di Elisabetta di Bosnia. I nonni materni di Barbara erano invece Enrico III di Schauenburg e Ursula di Görz.
Barbara of Celje - Meister der Chronik des Konzils von Konstanz 001.jpg

Adolph III of the Marck (German: Adolf III von der Mark) (c. 1334 – 7 September 1394) was the Bishop of Münster (as Adolph) from 1357 until 1363, the Archbishop of Cologne (as Adolph II) in 1363, the Count of Cleves (as Adolph I) from 1368 until 1394, and the Count of Mark (as Adolph III) from 1391 until 1393.
Adolph was the second son of Count Adolph II of the Marck and Margaret of Cleves.
Margaret of Jülich (c. 1350 – 10 October 1425) was a daughter of Duke Gerhard VI of Jülich and his wife, Margaret of Ravensberg(1315-1389).

John the Fearless (FrenchJean sans PeurDutchJan zonder Vrees), also known as John of Valois and John I of Burgundy(28 May 1371 – 10 September 1419), was Duke of Burgundy from 1404 to 1419. He was a member of the Valois Dynasty. For a period he was regent for his mentally ill first cousin Charles VI of France.
John was born in Dijon on 27 May 1371, to Philip the Bold and Margaret III, Countess of Flanders. On the death of his maternal grandfather in 1384 he received the title of Count of Nevers, which he bore until his father’s death in 1405,[1] when he ceded it to his brother Phili
John duke of burgundy.jpg
Margaret of Bavaria, (1363–23 January 1423, Dijon), was the fifth child of AlbertDuke of Bavaria-StraubingCount of Hainault,Holland, and Zeeland and Lord of Frisia, and Margaret of Brieg.[1] She was the regent of the Burgundian Low countries during the absence of her spouse in 1404–1419[2] and the regent in French Burgundy during the absence of her son in 1419–1423.[2] She became most known for her successful defense of French Burgundy against John IV, Count of Armagnac in 1419
Dijon tombeau Jean.jpg

Phillip II, Count of Nevers (October 1389, Villaines-en-Duesmois – 25 October 1415, Agincourt) was the youngest son of Philip the Bold and Margaret III of Flanders.[1]
Bonne of Artois (1396 – 17 September 1425, Dijon) was the daughter of Philip of Artois, Count of Eu, and Marie, Duchess of Auvergne.
Portrait of Bonne of Artois.jpg

Raoul d' Ailly, señor de Varennes

Raoul d' Ailly, seigneur de Varennes


Jacqueline de Béthune

Hermann II of Hesse (1341 – 24 May 1413) was Landgrave of Hesse from 1376 to 1413.
Hermann II, called "the Learned", was born in 1345 in Grebenstein castle, the son of Louis the Junker. Louis the Junker was a son of Otto I, Landgrave of Hesse. Hermann studied in Paris and in Prague. After the death of Otto, the son and heir apparent of Henry II, the latter appointed his nephew Hermann as co-ruler and heir in 1367.
Margaret of Hohenzollern-Nuremberg (1367-1406) was a daughter of Burgrave Frederick V of Nuremberg and his wife, Elisabeth of Meissen.

Johann IV, Count of Katzenelnbogen (died 1444) was one of the last members of the younger line of the Hessian House of Katzenelnbogen. He ruled the reunited County of Katzenelnbogen.

His father was Diether VIII, a count of Katzenelnbogen from the younger line of the House of Katzenelnbogen, and ruled mainly inUpper Katzenelnbogen. Johann's mother was Elisabeth, a daughter of Adolph I of Nassau-Wiesbaden (1307–1370).
 Anna of Katzenelnbogen

Eberhard IV of Württemberg (23 August 1388, Stuttgart – 2 July 1419, Waiblingen) was the ruling Count of Württemberg from 1417 until his death.

He was elder son of Count Eberhard III and Antonia Visconti. On 13 November 1397 he became engaged to Henriette of Mömpelgard. Henriette was the oldest daughter and main heiress of Henry of Mömpelgard, who died in 1396 one year before his father, Count Stephan of Mömpelgard. Their marriage, which occurred in 1407 at the latest, caused the county of Mömpelgard to become part of Württemberg. Eberhard IV also had a child with Agnes von Dagersheim.

Stuttgart Stiftskirche Grafenstandbilder Figur 09 Eberhard IV.jpg
Henriette (1387 – 14 February 1444) was the daughter of Henry of Orbe (died 1396), and the heiress of her grandfather, Stephen, Count of Montbéliard.[1] Her great-grandfather was Henry I of Montbéliard.
29Württemberg und Mömpelgard Henriette von Mömpelgard.jpg

William VII of Jülich, 1st Duke of Berg (c. 1348 – 25 June 1408) was born in Jülich, as the son of Gerhard VI of Jülich, Count of Berg and Ravensberg, and Margaret, daughter and heiress of Otto IV, Count of Ravensberg, and Margaret of Berg.
 Anna of the Palatinate (1346 – 30 November 1415), daughter of Rupert II, Elector Palatineand Beatrice of Sicily.

Nikolaus II Graf von Tecklenburg 1370-1426  Otto VI, Graf von Tecklenburg y Adelheid called "Eilika" von Tecklenburg 

Elisabeth Anna von Tecklenburg, Gräfin 1380-1415  Friedrich III, VII. Graf von Moers und Graf von Saarwerden y Walpurgis von Moers 

Eric IV of Saxe-Lauenburg (1354 – 21 June 1411 or 1412) was a son of Eric II, Duke of Saxe-Lauenburg and Agnes of Holstein.
 Sophia of Brunswick-Lüneburg (1358–28 May 1416), daughter of Magnus II, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg

Bogislaw VIII (c. 1364 – 11 February 1418)[1] was Duke of Pomerania in Pomerania-Stolp from 1395 until 1418.
The reign of Bogislaw was influenced by the contemporary Polish-Teutonic Wars between his eastern neighbors, Poland andTeutonic Prussia. The Pomeranian dukes, whose territory was the only land route to Teutonic Prussia not controlled by Poland, exploited this conflict by frequently changing sides. Late in 1388, the dukes of Pomerania-Stolp left an alliance and sided with Poland, who had promised to partially respect their claims as Casimir III's heirs.[2] Thence, the nobles of Pomerania-Stolp robbed the Teutonic knights and their supply routes, provoking a counter-attack that destroyed many noble strongholds and the fortifications of Köslin (now Koszalin).[2] Bogislaw VIII, Barnim V and Wartislaw VII reacted by siding with Polish king Jogaila and negotiating mutual trade alleviations.[2]

John IV, Duke of Mecklenburg (before 1370 – 16 October 1422) was sole ruler of the Duchy of Mecklenburg from 1384 to 1395 and co-regent from 1395 to 1422.
John IV was the only son of the Duke Magnus I of Mecklenburg and his wife Elisabeth of Pommern-Wolgast. Ernst Boll incorrectly refers to him as "John III" in his History of Mecklenburg, Part 1.
Catherine of Saxe-Lauenburg (born: circa 1400; died: 22 September 1450), was Duchess of Saxe-Lauenburg by birth and by marriage Baroness of Werle-Güstrow and later Duchess of Mecklenburg and Regent from 1422 to 1436. All of these places are located in what is now called northern Germany.
Catherine was the daughter of Eric IV and Sophia of Brunswick-Lüneburg. She married firstly, John VII of Werle. He died in 1414. She then married the Duke John IV of Mecklenburg in 1416. When John died in 1422, after six years of marriage, she ruled until 1436 as Regent for her minor sons.

Duke Wartislaw IX of Pomerania-Wolgast (c. 1400 – 17 April 1457, Wolgast) was the eldest son of the Duke Barnim VI, Duke of Pomerania and Veronica. Europaische Stammtafaln does not cite an origin for Veronica.[1]
 Sophia of Saxe-Lauenburg-Ratzeburg

Bogusław IX; (1407/1410 – 7 December 1446) was a duke of Pomerania in Pomerania-Stolp, whose residence was Stargard. His cousin Eric of Pomerania tried in vain to have him recognized as King of the Kalmar Union.
Bogusław was the son of Bogislaw VIII, Duke of Pomerania, and Sophia of Holstein. On June 24, 1432 in Poznan he married Maria of Masovia, daughter of Siemowit IV, Duke of Masovia and Alexandra of Lithuania.[1] They had daughters, Sophia, who married Eric II, Duke of Pomerania, and Alexandra, and at least one of unknown name.[2]
Maria of Masovia (pl: Maria mazowiecka; 1408/15 - 14 February 1454), was a Polish princess member of the House of Piast in the Masovian branch.
She was the sixth daughter of Siemowit IV, Duke of Masovia and Alexandra, a daughter of AlgirdasGrand Duke of Lithuania and sister of King Władysław II Jagiełło of Poland.

Adolph I of Cleves (2 August 1373 – 23 September 1448) was the second Count of Cleves and the fourth Count of Mark.
He was the son of Adolph III, Count of Mark, and Margaret of Jülich (and thus the brother of Margaret of Cleves).
Adolf IV van Kleef-Mark.jpg
Marie of Burgundy, Duchess of Cleves (1393 – 30 October 1466) was the second child of John the Fearless and Margaret of Bavaria,[1] and an elder sister of Philip the Good.[2] Born in Dijon, she became the second wife of Adolph, Count of Mark in May 1406.[3] He was made the 1st Duke of Cleves in 1417. They were the grandparents of King Louis XII of France and the great-grandparents of John III, Duke of Cleves, father of Anne of Cleves, who was fourth Queen consort of Henry VIII of England. By their daughter, Catherine, they were ancestors of Mary, Queen of Scots.

Louis I of Hesse (GermanLudwig) (6 February 1402, Spangenberg - 17 January 1458), called "the Peaceful" was Landgrave ofLower Hesse (Hesse) from 1413-1458.
He was the son of Hermann II, Landgrave of Hesse and Margaret, the daughter of Frederick V of Nuremberg
Anna of Saxony (5 June 1420 – 17 September 1462, Spangenberg) was a princess of Saxony and by marriage landgravine ofHesse.

Anna was the eldest daughter of the elector Frederick I of Saxony (1370–1428) from his marriage to Catherine (1395–1442), daughter of Duke Henry I "the Wild" of Brunswick-Lüneburg.

William VIII of Jülich, Count of Ravensberg (c. 1380 – 22 November 1428) was the youngest son of William VII of Jülich, 1st Duke of Berg and Anna of the Palatinate.[1]

Bernard II of Saxe-Lauenburg (GermanBernhard II.; ca. 1385/1392–16 July 1463) was a member of the House of Ascania and Duke of Saxe-Lauenburg from 1426 to 1463. His full title was Duke of Saxony, Angria and Westphalia, however only ruling the branch duchy of Saxe-Lauenburg between 1426 and 1463.
He was a son of Eric IV, Duke of Saxe-Lauenburg and Sophia of Brunswick-Lüneburg. Since long Bernard urged his ruling brotherEric V to share his reign. Failed in his fight for the Saxon electorate Eric finally agreed and made Bernard the co-duke of Saxe-Lauenburg in 1426.[1] When Eric V died in 1435 Bernard continued the reign alone.
Adelheid of Pomerania-Stolp (1410 – after 1445), daughter of Bogislaw VIII, Duke of Pomerania

Stephen of Simmern-Zweibrücken (German: Stefan Pfalzgraf von Simmern-Zweibrücken) (23 June 1385 – 14 February 1459,Simmern) was Count Palatine of Simmern and Zweibrücken from 1410 until his death in 1459.
He was the son of King Rupert of Germany and his wife Elisabeth of Nuremberg. After the death of Rupert the Palatinate was divided between four of his surviving sons. Louis III received the main part, John received Palatinate-Neumarkt, Stephen receivedPalatinate-Simmern and Otto received Palatinate-Mosbach.
Stefan von Pfalz-Simmern-Zweibrücken.jpg
Anne of Veldenz (c. 1390 – 18 November 1439 in Wachenheim) was a Countess suo jure of Veldenz. She was a member of theHohengeroldseck family, the second family to rule Veldenz. Anna was the heiress of Frederick III, the last Count of Veldenz from the Hohengeroldseck family, and his wife Margaret of Nassau-Saarbrücken.
Anna von Veldenz.jpg

Antoine I de Croÿ (the Great), Seigneur de Croÿ, Renty and Le Roeulx, Count of Porcéan (around 1385 – September 21, 1475) was a member of the House of Croÿ.
Antoine was the eldest surviving son and heir of Jean I de Croÿ and Marie de Craon, and was a key figure in 15th-century French politics. In 1452, he secured for himself the post of Governor General of the Netherlands and Luxembourg[1] and presided over the pro-French party at the court of Philip the Good. He was also one of the judges at the trial for treason in 1458 of John II of Alençon.
Margaret of Lorraine-Vaudémont (1420–1477)[3] (daughter of Antoine, Count of Vaudémont

Kraft V, Graf von Hohenlohe-Weikersheim, Graf von Hohenlohe-Weikersheim 1416-72  Albrecht I, Graf von Hohenlohe-WeikersheimElisabeth von Hanau-Münzenberg 

Margarethe Gräfin von Oettingen 1423-72  Friedrich III [IV], Graf von Oettingen yEuphemia von Schlesien-Münsterberg, gräfin zu Öttingen-Wallenstein 

Ulrich V of Württemberg called "der Vielgeliebte" (the much loved) (1413 – 1 September 1480 in Leonberg), Count ofWürttemberg. He was the younger son of Count Eberhard IV and Henriette of Mömpelgard.
Margaret of Savoy (7 August 1420 – 30 September 1479), was a daughter of Amadeus VIII of Savoy and Mary of Burgundy. By her three illustrious marriages, she held a number of titles, including Duchess of AnjouDuchess of CalabriaCountess of Maine,Countess Palatine of the Rhine, and Countess of Württemberg.
41Ulrich vielgeliebt.jpg

William (German: WilhelmKG (c. 1392 – 1482), called the Victorious, was duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg. He is counted either asWilliam III or William IV.

William was the eldest son of Henry the Mild, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg
Cecilia of Brandenburg (c.  1405 – 4 January 1449) was a princess of Brandenburg by birth and by marriage a Duchess ofBrunswick-Wolfenbüttel.
Cecilia was the daughter of Elector Frederick I of Brandenburg (1371–1440) from his marriage to Elizabeth (1383–1442), daughter of Duke Frederick of Bavaria-Landshut. Cecilia's brothers were the reigning Electors of Brandenburg, first Frederick II and later Albrecht III Achille

Count Bodo VII of Stolberg and Wernigerode (also known as Bodo the Elder; born: 1375; died: 15 March 1455 in Stolberg) was a German nobleman. He ruled the counties of Stolberg in the southern Harz and Wernigerode in the northern Harz.

Bodo was the son of Count Henry of Stolberg and Elizabeth née Countess of Hohenstein

 Anna, the daughter of Count Henry of Schwarzburg

Henry of Brunswick-Lüneburg (Latin Henricus, died 14 October 1416), Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, called Henry the Mild, was prince of Lüneburg from 1388 to 1409 jointly with his brother Bernard I, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, from 1400 to 1409 also ofWolfenbüttel, and from 1409 until his death sole prince of Lüneburg.
Sophie (died 1406), daughter of Wartislaw VI, Duke of Pomerania

Jacob I of Baden (15 March 1407, Hachberg – 13 October 1453, Mühlburg), was Margrave of Baden-Baden from 1431 to 1453.
He was the elder son of Bernard I, Margrave of Baden-Baden and his second wife Anna of Oettingen. Jacob I was a man of deep religious beliefs, well known as a founder of churches. He founded the monastery at Fremersberg and was a major benefactor of the Stiftskirche at Baden-Baden.
Catherine of Lorraine (1407 – 1 March 1439) was the wife of Margrave Jacob of Baden-Baden.
She was the daughter of Duke Charles II of Lorraine and the countess Margaret of the Palatinate.

Rupert II, Count Palatine of the Rhine (GermanRuprecht II., der Harte (der Ernste)) (12 May 1325, Amberg – 6 January 1398, Amberg). He was the Elector Palatine of the Rhine from the house of Wittelsbach in 1390–1398.
He was the elder son of Adolf, Count Palatine of the Rhine and Countess Irmengard of Oettingen
Beatrice of Sicily (5 September 1326 – 12 October 1365) was a Sicilian princess, daughter of Peter II of Sicily and his wife Elisabeth of Carinthia. She was born into the House of Aragon.
Ruprecht und Gattin 2.jpg

Frederick V of Nuremberg (before 3 March 1333 – 21 January 1398) was a Burgrave (Burggraf) of Nuremberg, of the House of Hohenzollern.

He was the elder son of John II of Nuremberg and Elisabeth of Henneberg.

Elisabeth of Meissen, Burgravine of Nuremberg (22 November 1329 – 21 April 1375) was the daughter of Frederick II, Margrave of Meissen and Mathilde of Bavaria and a member of the House of Wettin.

Isabeau de Renty 1322-77 André, baron de Renty y Marie de Brimeu 

Marie de Châtillon sur Marne 1345-1412  Gaucher de Châtillon y Marie de Coucy

Frederick of Lorraine (1368 – October 25, 1415 in the battle of Agincourt) was a Count of Vaudémont.
He was the son of Duke John I of Lorraine
Margaret of Joinville (French: Marguerite de Joinville; 1354-1418) was a French noblewoman. From 1365 until her death, she was the ruling Lady of Joinville and Countess of Vaudémont.
Her father was Henry, Lord of Joinville. He was Count of Vaudémont as Henry V; he died when she was seven years old. Her mother was Marie of Luxembourg.

Jean VII d'Harcourt (1369-18 December 1452, Châtellerault) was a French nobleman. He was Count of Aumale, Viscount of Châtellerault, and Seigneur of Mézières, of Elbeuf, of Lillebone, of La Saussaye etc.
He was the son of John VI of Harcourt, Count of Harcourt, and of Catherine de Bourbon, sister-in-law of King Charles V
Marie d'Alençon (29 March 1373 – 1417) was a French noblewoman, a Princess of the Blood, and the wife of John VII of Harcourt,Count of Harcourt and of Aumale, Viscount of Châtellerault, Baron of Elbeuf, of Mézières, of Lillebone, of La Saussaye.
Marie was born on 29 March 1373, at the Chateau d'Essay, Orne, France, the daughter of Pierre II, Count of Alençon (1340 – 20 September 1404) and Marie Chamaillart, Viscountess of Beaumont-au-Maine. Her paternal grandparents were Charles II, Count of Alençon (killed 26 August 1346 at the Battle of Crecy) and Maria de La Cerda y Lara. Charles was a younger brother of King Philip VI of France. Her maternal grandparents were Guillaume Chamaillart, Viscount of Beaumont-Brienne, Sire d'Anthenaise, and Marie de Beaumont, Dame de Beaumont-le-Vicomte.

 Kraft II Von HOHENLOHE-WEIKERSHEIM b: Abt 1288 in Of, Weikersheim, Jagstkreis, Whurttemberg 
Mother: Adelheid Countess Of WHURTTEMBERG b: Abt 1290 in Of, Stuttgart, Neckarkreis, Whurttemberg
 Ulrich I, Landgrave Of LEUCHTENBERG b: Abt 1285 in Of, Leuchtenberg, Oberpfalz, Bavaria 
Mother: Anna, Burgravine Of NURNBERG b: Abt 1314 in Of, Nurnberg, Mittelfranken, Bavaria

Ulrich V, Count Of HANAU
 Ulrich Iv, Count Of HANAU MUNZENBERG b: Abt 1334 in Of, Hanau, Hessen-Nassau, Prussia 
Mother: Elisabeth, Countess Of WERTHEIM b: 1347 in Of, Wertheim, Mosbach, Baden
 Elisabeth, Countess Of ZIEGENHAIN

Father: Gottfried Viii, Count Of ZIEGENHAIN b: Abt 1334 in Of, Ziegenhain, Hessen-Nassau, Prussia 
Mother: Agnes, Princess Of BRUNSWICK b: Abt 1349 in Of, Ghottingen, Hannover, Prussia

Ludwig X Count Of HOTTINGEN

Father: Friedrich II Count Of HOTTINGEN b: Abt 1296 in Of, Hottingen, Schwaben, Bavaria 
Mother: Adelheid Countess Of WERD b: Abt 1306 in Of, Woerth-Sur-Sauer, B-Rhin, France
 Imagine Countess Of SCHAUNBERG

Father: Heinrich, Count Of SCHAUNBERG b: Abt 1310 in <Of, Julbach, Niederbayern, Bavaria> 
Mother: Anna, Countess Of TRUHENDINGEN b: Abt 1314 in <Of, Julbach, Niederbayern, Bavaria>

Boleslaw Iii, Prince Of MUNSTERBERG
: Mikolaj, Prince Of MUNSTERBERG b: Abt 1324 in Of, Ziebice, Wroclaw, Poland 
Mother: Anezka KRUSINOVA b: Abt 1328 in Of, Lichtenberg, Varnsdorf, Czechoslovakia
Eufemia Or Ofka, Princess Of BEUTHEN

Father: Boleslaw, Prince Of KOSEL BEUTHEN b: 1313 in Of, Kozielno, Opole, Poland 
Mother: Marketa Ze STERNBERKA b: Abt 1322 (1327) in Of, Zabreh, Zabreh, Czechoslovakia

John II (BretonYannFrenchJean; 1239 – 18 November 1305) reigned as Duke of Brittany from 1268 until his death, and was also Earl of Richmond in the Peerage of England. He took part in two crusades prior to his accession to the ducal throne. As a duke, John was involved in the conflicts between the kings of France and England. He was crushed to death in an accident during the celebrations of a papal coronation.
John was the eldest son of John I of Brittany and Blanche of Navarre. On 22 January 1260, he married Beatrice, a daughter of King Henry III of England. John was very close to his brother-in-law, the future King Edward I. In 1271, he accompanied Edward to theNinth Crusade, meeting there with his father and King Louis IX of France. Louis succumbed to an illness in Tunis, and John's father returned to Brittany. John, however, followed Edward to Palestine. The crusade ended the following year, having achieved little. In 1285, John took part in the Aragonese Crusade at the side of King Philip III of France.[1]
Jean II de Bretagne (détail).png
Beatrice of England (24 June 1242[1] – 24 March 1275), also known as Beatrice de Dreux, was a Princess of England as the daughter of King Henry III of England and Eleanor of Provence. Her siblings were Edward I of EnglandMargaret, Queen of ScotlandEdmund Crouchback, 1st Earl of Lancaster, Richard of England, John of England, Katherine of England, William of England, and Henry of England. She and her family were members of the Royal house of Plantagenet, which first ruled in the 12th century and was founded by Henry II of England.
Beatrix Engl.jpg

Robert IV of Dreux (1241–1282), Count of Dreux, Braine and Montfort-l'Amaury, was the son of John I of Dreux[1] and Marie of Bourbon.
Robert IV of Dreux.jpg
Beatrice de Montfort, Countess of Montfort-l'Amaury (c. December 1248/1249 – 9 March 1312) was the wife of Robert IV of Dreux, Count of Dreux (1241 – 12 November 1282), and the ancestress of the Dukes of Brittany from the House of Montfort-Dreux which derived its name from her title.
Beatrice was born sometime between December 1248 and 1249, the only child of Jean I de Montfort, Count of Dreux and Jeanne, Dame de Chateaudun. Her paternal grandparents were Amaury VI, Count of Montfort and Beatrice of Burgundy, and her maternal grandparents were Geoffrey VI, Viscount de Chateaudun and Clémence des Roches. Her great- grandfather Simon de Montfort, 5th Earl of Leicester was a prominent leader of the Albigensian Crusade.
Beatrix Montfort.jpg

Robert III of Flanders (1249 – September 17, 1322), also called Robert of Béthune and nicknamed The Lion of Flanders (De Leeuw van Vlaanderen), was Count of Nevers 1273–1322 and Count of Flanders 1305–1322.
Robert was the oldest son of Guy of Dampierre[1] from his first marriage with Matilda of Béthune. His father essentially transferred the reign of Flanders to him in November 1299, during his war with Philip IV of France. Both father and son were taken into captivity in May 1300, and Robert was not released until 1305.
Yolande II or Yolande of Nevers (FrenchYolande de Bourgogne), (December 1247 – 2 June 1280) was the daughter of Odo of Burgundy, and Matilda II, Countess of Nevers.[1]
Yolande de Bourgogne ctesse de Nevers.jpeg

Hugh IV, Count of Rethel (1244-1285) was a son of Manasses V and his wife, Elisabeth of Écry
  • Isabella of Grandpré

Guy of Dampierre (DutchGwijde van Dampierre) (c. 1226 – 7 March 1305, Compiègne) was the Count of Flanders (1251–1305) and Marquis of Namur (1268–97). He was a prisoner of the French when his Flemings defeated the latter at the Battle of the Golden Spurs in 1302.
Guy was the second son of William II of Dampierre and Margaret II of Flanders
Matilda of Béthune (died 8 November 1263), heiress of her father Robert VII, Lord of Béthune, was a countess consort ofFlanders, wife of Guy, Count of Flanders and mother of his successor Robert, Count of Flanders, known as Robert of Béthune after his mother.

Odo of Burgundy (1230 – 4 August 1266) was Count of Nevers and Auxerre and the heir of Hugh IV, Duke of Burgundy. His mother was Yolande of Dreux. He died at Acre on 7 August 1266.[1]
Matilda II, Countess of Nevers (1234/35-1262), also known as Maud of Dampierre or Mathilda II of Bourbon, was a daughter of Archambaud IX of Bourbon and Yolande de Châtillon, Countess of Nevers

Manasses V, Count of Rethel (died 1272) was the youngest son of Count Hugh II and his wife, Felicitas of Broyes.
 Elisabeth of Écry

Henri V, comte de Grandpré

Isabeau de Brienne, dame de Ramerupt-en-Vénizy

Felipe III de Francia,1 llamado el Atrevido, (en francésPhilippe le Hardi) (PoissyIsla de Francia30 de abril de 1245 –PerpiñánRosellón5 de octubre de 1285), fue el décimo rey de Francia (12701285) perteneciente a la dinastía de los Capetos.

Nació el 30 de abril de 1245 en la ciudad de Poissy. Fue el cuarto vástago y el segundo hijo varón de Luis IX y de Margarita de Provenza. 

Miniature Philippe III Courronement.jpg
María de Brabante (LovainaBrabanteBélgica13 de mayo de 1254 - 10 de enero de 1321), reina de Francia. Hija del duque Enrique III de Brabante, «el Bueno», y de Adelaida de Borgoña, hija del duque Hugo IV de Borgoña.

Felipe de Artois (1269-1298) fue el mayor de los hijos de Roberto II de Artois y Amicie de Courtnay. Fue señor de Conches, Nanocourt y Damfront y conde de Artois.1
 Blanca de Bretaña, hija de Juan II de Bretaña y Beatriz de Inglaterra y por tanto nieta por parte paterna de Juan I de Bretaña y Blanca de Navarra, así como nieta por parte materna de Enrique III de Inglaterra y de Leonor de Provenza

Felipe IV de Francia, llamado el Hermoso (Fontainebleau1 de julio de 1268 - 29 de noviembre de 1314), fue rey de Francia y de Navarra.
Miembro de la dinastía de los Capetos, fue el segundo hijo del rey Felipe III el Atrevido y de su primera esposa Isabel de Aragón.
Juana I de Navarra (n. Bar-sur-Seine17 de abril de 1271 - Vincennes4 de abril de 13051 ) Reina de Navarra y condesa de Champaña y de Brie entre 1274 y 1305. Fue, además, reina consorte de Francia entre 1285 y 1305, debido a su boda con el entonces futuro Felipe IV "el Hermoso" de Francia. Hija de Enrique I y de Blanca de Artois. Fue la última reina de la casa de Champaña.

Roberto II de Borgoña (¿?, 1248 - Vernon-sur-Seine1306), noble francés y duque de Borgoña desde 1272 hasta su muerte.
Nació en 1248 siendo el tercer hijo varón del duque Hugo IV y de su primera esposa Yolanda de Dreux, duquesa de Borgoña.1Era nieto por línea paterna de Eudes III y Alicia de Lorena.
Robert II of Burgundy.jpg
Inés de Borgoña o Inés de Francia (1260-1327) fue la menor de las hijas de Luis IX de Francia y de Margarita de Provenza. Fue hermana del rey Felipe III de Francia y del patriarca de la Casa de BorbónRoberto de Clermont y también de Isabel que era reina consorte de Reino de Navarra.

Carlos de Valois (Vincennes12 de marzo1 de 12702 – Nogent-le-Roi16 de diciembre de 1325) fue el tercer hijo de Felipe III de Francia y de Isabel de Aragón. Fundó la Casa de Valois rama segundona de la Dinastía de los Capetos, la que ocuparía el trono de San Luis con la muerte de su sobrino Carlos IV y el ascenso de su hijo mayor, como Felipe VI de Francia.
Karel Valois.jpg
Margarita de Anjou-Sicilia (1273– 31 de diciembre de 1299), Condesa de Anjou y Maine, primera esposa de Carlos de Valois, hijo de Felipe III de Francia. Su padre fue Carlos II de Nápoles, su hermano San Luis de Tolosa, y su sobrino Carlos I Roberto de Hungría.

Margarita fue hija de Carlos II de Anjou, Rey de Nápoles y Sicilia, y de María de Hungría, hija del rey Esteban V de Hungría

Marie karel2 (cropped, five daughters).jpg

Enrique VII (Heinrich, en alemán; Arrigo, en italiano) (1275 - BuonconventoSiena24 de agosto de 1313), miembro de laCasa de Luxemburgo. Fue Conde de Luxemburgo, Emperador del Sacro Imperio Romano Germánico desde 1308 hasta1313 y Rey de Romanos a partir de 1308.

Era hijo del Conde Enrique VI de Luxemburgo y de Beatriz de Avesnes.

Margarita de Brabante (4 de octubre de 1276 - 14 de diciembre de 1311), era hija del duque Juan I de Brabante y de Margarita de Dampierre.1Ella era la esposa del conde Enrique de Luxemburgo y después de su coronación en 1308, se convirtió en reina del Sacro Imperio Romano.

Wenceslao II (en checo Václav II, en polaco Wacław II Acerca de este sonido /'va:ʦlaf drugi/ PragaBohemia 27 de septiembre de 12711 –PragaBohemia 21 de junio de 1305), de la dinastía Premíslida, fue rey de Bohemia desde 1278 y de Polonia desde 1300,2 que gobernó hábilmente su reino de Bohemia y extendió su influencia no sólo en Polonia —duque de Sandomierz (1292-1304)— sino también en Hungría.
Ascendiendo al trono a la edad de siete años a la muerte de su padre, Otakar II
Judit de Habsburgo, hija del emperador Rodolfo I de Habsburgo

Roberto de Francia o Roberto de Clermont, (1256 - 7 de febrero de 1317), noble francés, miembro de la dinastía de los Capetos.

Fue el sexto hijo de San Luis IX de Francia y Margarita de Provenza. En 1268 fue nombrado conde de Clermont.

Beatriz de Borgoña (?, 1257 – Murat1 de octubre de 1310) fue una noble francesa, condesa de Charolais y señora de Borbón, madre de Luis I, primer duque de Borbón. Es a través de ellos, que sus lejanos descendientes masculinos de la casa francesa de Borbón obtienen su nombre.
Era hija de Juan de Borgoña, conde de Charolais y de Inés de Dampierre, señora de Borbón.1 Era a través de su madre, heredera de todos los estados de los Borbón. Después de la muerte de su padre en 1268, heredó el condado de Charolais.
Beatrice of Burgundy (1310).jpg

Juan I de Henao, o Juan II de Avesnes , nacido hacia 1248, muerto en Valenciennes l el 22 de agosto de 1304, fue conde de Henao (Juan I, 1280-1304) y de Holanda (Juan II, 1299-1304). Era hijo de Juan I de Avesnes y de Adelaida de Holanda. Insatisfecho por el resultado de las guerras de Sucesión de Flandes y de Henao, se preparó para tomarse la revancha sobre losDampierre a la espera de heredar Henao. El 4 septiembre de 1272, acuerda una alianza con su primo Florencio V de Holanda. El 29 de mayo de 1275 obtuvo el apoyo del emperador Rodolfo I de Habsburgo quien le confirma como heredero de Holanda, si Florencio muere sin descendencia.
A la muerte de su abuela paterna, Margarita II de Flandes condesa de Flandes y de Henao, heredó el condado de Henao, mientras que su tío Guido de Dampierre heredó el condado de Flandes, de acuerdo con el arbitraje de 1246 de San Luis. Pronto se inició una guerra entre Juan de Avesnes y Guido de Dampierre y aunque duró hasta 1287 no supuso cambio alguno en la situación de los condados.
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 Felipa de Luxemburgo (1252-†1311), hija de Enrique Vconde de Luxemburgo, y deMargarita de Bar, señora de Ligny

Guy IV de Châtillon, conde de Saint Pol (h. 1254 – 6 de abril de 1317) fue un noble francés. Fue el segundo hijo de Guy III y de Matilde de Brabante, viuda de Roberto I de Artois.

Duque Luis II de Baviera apodado el Severo o el Estricto (alemánLudwig II der Strenge, Herzog von Bayern, Pfalzgraf bei Rhein) (13 de abril de 1229 - 2 de febrero de 1294) fue duque de Baviera y conde palatino del Rin desde 1253. Desde la división del estado en 1255 gobernó el ducado de Baviera.
Nacido en Heidelberg, era hijo del duque Otón II de Baviera y de Inés del Palatinado. Ella era una hija de Enrique V del Palatinado, sus abuelos eran Enrique el León y Conrado de Hohenstaufen.
 Matilde de Habsburgo, una de las hijas del rey Rodolfo

Bolko I the Strict also known as the Raw or of Jawor (PolishBolko I Surowy[1] or Srogi or Jaworski; 1252/56 – 9 November 1301), was a Duke of Lwówek (Löwenberg) during 1278–81 (with his brother as co-ruler) and Jawor (Jauer) since 1278 (with his brother as co-ruler until 1281), sole Duke of Lwówek since 1286, Duke of Świdnica-Ziębice since 1291.
He was the second son of Bolesław II the Bald, Duke of Legnica by his first wife Hedwig, daughter of Henry I, Count of Anhalt.
Bolko I Surowy seal 1298.PNG
Beatrice of Brandenburg (PolishBeatrycze BrandenburskaGermanBeatrix von Brandenburg; ca. 1270 – bef. 26 April 1316), was a German princess and a member of the House of Ascania in the Brandenburg branch. By her two marriages she was Duchess of Świdnica and Koźle-Bytom-Siewierz.
She was the second daughter of Otto V the LongMargrave of Brandenburg-Salzwedel, by his wife Judith of Henneberg, daughter of Count Herman I of Henneberg and heiress of Coburg and Schmalkalden.

Pedro III de Aragón (Valencia1240 – Villafranca del Penedés11 de noviembre de 1285),1 llamado el Grande, fue hijo deJaime I el Conquistador y su segunda esposa Violante de Hungría. Sucedió a su padre en 1276 en los títulos de rey de Aragón, rey de Valencia (como Pedro I), conde de Barcelona (como Pedro II) y rey de Sicilia.
Pietro III d'Aragón.jpg
Constanza de Sicilia o Constanza de Suabia (Sicilia1247 - Barcelona1302), reina consorte de Aragón (1276-1302) y reina de Sicilia (1282-1302).
Era hija de Manfredo I de Sicilia y de Beatriz de Saboya. Nieta del emperador Federico II por parte paterna y del conde Amadeo IV de Saboya por parte materna.
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Carlos II de Anjou, apodado el Cojo1 (12545 de mayo de 1309), era hijo y sucesor de Carlos I de Anjou. Su madre fue la condesa Beatriz I de Provenza. Su padre le concedió el título de príncipe de Salerno.
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María (en húngaroMária nápolyi királyné, en italianoMaria d'Ungheria) (125725 de marzo de 1323), fue una princesa medieval húngara, hija del rey Esteban V de Hungría, esposa de Carlos II de Nápoles y Sicilia y reina consorte de Nápoles, y abuela del rey Carlos I Roberto de Hungría.

María nació en 1257 como hija del rey Esteban V de Hungría y su consorte Isabel la Cumana. 


Mateo Visconti el Grande, o Mateo Magno Visconti (Invorio15 de agosto de 1250 - Milán24 de junio de 1322) fue un noble italianoque fue Señor de Milán sucediendo a su tío-abuelo Otón Visconti.
Su padre era Teobaldo (o Tibaldo) Visconti, muerto decapitado en Gallarate en 1276. Teobaldo era hijo de un hermano de Otton Visconti, Obizzo, señor de MassinoAlbizzate y Besnate. Su madre, Anastasia Pirovano, tal vez era sobrina del cardenal Uberto Pirovano, arzobispo de Milán.
Bonacosa Borri, hija del capitán Squarcino Borri

Bernabò Doria, signore di Sasello Logudoro 1254-1325  Branca Doria y Caterina Zanche 

Eliana Fieschi 1269-1316  Federigo Fieschi y Chiara Di Fieschi 

Alboino I della Scala (c. 1284 – 28 October 1311) was the Scaliger Lord of Verona from 1304 until his death.
He was the son of Alberto I della Scala, and became seignior and imperial vicar in the city after the death of his brother Bartolomeoin 1304.

Jacobo da Carrara, Captain-General of Padua da Carrara 1264-1324  Marsilio da Carrara y figlia di Uguccione di Carturo

Elisabetta Anna da Carrara (de Gradenigo) 1275-1311  Pietro de Gradenigo, 49th Doge of Venice yTomasina de Gradenigo (born Morosini) 

Alexander Stewart, High Steward of Scotland 1214-83  Walter Stewart, 3rd High Steward of Scotland y Bethóc (Beatrix) nic Gille Crist, Countess of Angus 

Jean MacRory of Butte & Arran 1210-67  James Lord y Ragnhild 

Walter de Burgh, 1st Earl of Ulster 1230-71 Richard Mór de Burgh, 1st Baron of Connaught y Egidia de Lacy, Lady of Connacht 

Aveline Fitzjohn, of Ulster 1248-74  John FitzGeoffrey, Lord of Shere y Isabel Fitzgeoffrey 

Sir Robert VI de Brus (July 1243 – soon bef. 4 March 1304[1]), 6th Lord of Annandale (dominus vallis Anandie), jure uxoris Earl of Carrick[2] (1271–1292), Lord of Hartness,[3] Writtle and Hatfield Broad Oak (Wretele et Hatfeud Regis), was a cross-border lord,[4]and participant of the Second Barons' WarNinth CrusadeWelsh Wars, and First War of Scottish Independence.
Of Scoto-Norman heritage, through his father he was a third-great grandson of David I. His ancestors included Richard (Strongbow) de Clare, 2nd Earl of Pembroke, King of Leinster and Governor of Ireland, and William Marshal, 1st Earl of Pembroke, regent of England, and Henry I of England.

The son and heir of Robert de Brus, 5th Lord of Annandale and Lady Isabella de Clare, daughter of the Earl of Gloucester andHertford, his birth date is generally accepted, but his place of birth is less certain. It has been speculated that he, rather than his first son, was born on the family estate at WrittleEssex.[5][6][7]
Marjorie of Carrick (also Margaret; c. 1253 or 1256 – soon bef. 9 November 1292) was Countess of CarrickScotland, from 1256 to 1292, and is notable as the mother of Robert the Bruce.

She was the daughter and heiress of Niall, Earl of Carrick and Margaret Stewart, and Countess of Carrick in her own right

Domhnall I Earl of Mar - Domhnall mac Uilleim (Anglicized: Donald, William's son) - was the seventh known Mormaer of Mar, orEarl of Mar ruling from the death of his father, Uilleam of Mar, in 1276 until his own death somewhere between 1297 and 1302. Excluding Gille Christ he is counted as sixth Mormaer or Earl of Mar.
In 1284 he joined with other Scottish noblemen who acknowledged Margaret of Norway as the heir to King Alexander.[1] Domhnall was later a strong supporter of the Bruce cause during the crisis of the late 13th century. He was at Norham in 1292, probably in the camp of Robert de Brus, then Earl of Carrick.
He married to Helen (sometimes called Ellen), possibly the natural daughter of Llywelyn the Great of Wales, 

Edward I (17 June 1239 – 7 July 1307), also known as Edward Longshanks and the Hammer of the Scots (LatinMalleus Scotorum), was King of England from 1272 to 1307. The first son of Henry III
A man in half figure with short, curly hair and a hint of beard is facing left. He wears a coronet and holds a sceptre in his right hand. He has a blue robe over a red tunic, and his hands are covered by white, embroidered gloves. His left hand seems to be pointing left, to something outside the picture.
Eleanor of Castile (1241 – 28 November 1290) was the first queen consort of Edward I of England. She was also Countess of Ponthieu in her own right from 1279 until her death in 1290, succeeding her mother and ruling together with her husband.
Eleanor was born in Burgos, daughter of Ferdinand III of Castile and Joan, Countess of Ponthieu. Her Castilian name, Leonor, became Alienor or Alianor in England, and Eleanor in modern English. She was named after her paternal great-grandmother,Eleanor of England.
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Sir Robert de Holland, 1st Baron Holand 1280-1328  Robert O de Holand, I y Elizabeth de Holland 

William de Salmesbury, Knight 1227-1256  Roger de Samlesbury y Margaret de Salmesbury 

Alan la Zouche, 1st Baron la Zouche of Ashby (9 October 1267 – shortly before 25 March 1314)[1] was born at North MoltonDevonshire, the only son of Roger La Zouche and his wife, Ela Longespee, daughter of Stephen Longespee and Emmeline de Ridelsford. He receivedseisin of his father's lands after paying homage to the king on October 13, 1289. Alan was governor of Rockingham Castle and steward ofRockingham Forest. Alan La Zouche died without any sons shortly before at the age of 46, and his barony fell into abeyance among his daughters.
Segrave, daughter of Nicholas de Segrave, 1st Baron Segrave

Margaret of France (c. 1279[1] – 14 February 1318[1]), a daughter of Philip III of France and Maria of Brabant, was Queen of England as the second wife of King Edward I.
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John Wake, 1st Lord Wake (1268 - c. March 10, 1300) was created baron by writ of summons to Parliament on June 24, 1295. His father was Balwin Wake and his mother was Hawise de Quincy.
Joan de Fenes/Fiennes before September 24, 1291. She was allegedly daughter of Sir John FitzBernard, of Kingsdown, Kent or William de Fenes/Fiennes, a Spanish count, and Blanche de Brienne, Dame de La Loupelande

Richard FitzAlan, 8th Earl of Arundel (7th Earl of Arundel per Ancestral Roots) (3 February 1266/7 – 9 March 1301/2) was an EnglishNorman medieval nobleman.
He was the son of John FitzAlan, 7th Earl of Arundel (6th Earl of Arundel per Ancestral Roots) and Isabella Mortimer, daughter of Roger Mortimer, 1st Baron Wigmore and Maud de Braose. His paternal grandparents were John Fitzalan, 6th Earl of Arundel and Maud le Botiller.
Alice of Saluzzo, Countess of Arundel (died 25 September 1292),[1] also known as Alesia di Saluzzo, was an Italian-born noblewoman and an English countess. She was a daughter of Thomas I of Saluzzo, and the wife of Richard Fitzalan, 8th Earl of Arundel. Alice was one of the first Italian women to marry into an English noble family. She assumed the title of Countess of Arundel in 1289.
Alesia was born on an unknown date in Saluzzo (present-day Province of CuneoPiedmont); the second eldest daughter of Thomas I, 4th Margrave of Saluzzo, and Luigia di Ceva (died 22 August 1291/1293), daughter of Giorgio, Marquis of Ceva[2] and Menzia d'Este.[1] Alesia had fifteen siblings. Her father was a very wealthy and cultured nobleman under whose rule Saluzzo achieved a prosperity, freedom, and greatness it had never known previously.[citation needed]

William de Warenne, the only son of John de Warenne, 6th Earl of Surrey
 Joan, daughter of Robert de Vere, 5th Earl of Oxford.

Edmund Crouchback (16 January 1245 – 5 June 1296), a member of the House of Plantagenet, was the second surviving son ofHenry III of England and Eleanor of Provence.
Blanche of Artois (c. 1248 – 2 May 1302) was a member of the Capetian House of Artois who, as queen dowager, held regency over the Kingdom of Navarre and the County of Champagne. She was first married to Henry I of Navarre, after whose death she became regent in the name of their infant daughter, Joan I. She passed on the regency of Navarre to Philip III of France, her cousin and her daughter's prospective father-in-law, but retained the administration of Champagne. She later shared the government of Champagne with her second husband, the English prince Edmund Crouchback, until her daughter reached the age of majority.
Blanche was the elder child and only daughter of Robert I, Count of Artois, and Matilda of Brabant.

Patrick de Chaworth, Lord of Kidwelly 1250-83 Patrick (Pain) de Chaworth, Lord of Kempsford y Hawise de Londres 

Lady Isabella de Beauchamp, Lady Kidwelly, Baroness Despenser (born c. 1263 - died before 30 May 1306), was an English noblewoman and wealthy heiress.

Lady Isabella was born in about 1263 in Warwickshire, England. She was the only daughter of William de Beauchamp, 9th Earl of Warwick and Maud FitzJohn who appears to have married; two sisters who were nuns at Shouldham are mentioned in her father's will.[1

Duke Stephen II of Bavaria (1319 – 13 May 1375, Landshut) (German: Stephan II mit der Hafte, Herzog von Bayern), after 1347 Duke of Bavaria. He was the second son of Emperor Louis IV the Bavarian by his first wife Beatrix of Świdnica and a member of theWittelsbach dynasty.
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Elisabeth of Sicily (1310–1349) was a daughter of Frederick III of Sicily and Eleanor of Anjou. Her siblings included: Peter II of Sicily and Manfred of Athens.

Meinhard VI of Gorizia (died after 6 May 1385) a member of the Meinhardiner dynasty, an Imperial Prince and a Count of Gorizia.
His parents were Count Albert II of Gorizia and Euphemia of Mätsch. 
Catherine, the daughter of Count Ulrich V of Pfannberg

Ernest I of Brunswick-Grubenhagen (GermanErnst I., Fürst von Braunschweig-Grubenhagen ; c.  1297 – 9 March 1361) wasPrince of Brunswick-Grubenhagen.
He was the son of Henry I, the Admirable and his wife Agnes, née Countess of Meissen. Henry the Admirable founded the Principality of Grubenhagen in 1291, after the Guelph princes had divided their inheritance. Ernest originally intended to follow a spiritual career, but after his father's death, he and his brothers Henry II and William jointly ruled the principality.
Adelheid of Everstein-Polle (died after 29 September 1373), daughter of Count Henry II of Eberste

Magnus (1324–1373), called Magnus with the Necklace (LatinMagnus Torquatus) or Magnus II, was Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, ruling the Brunswick-Lüneburg principalities of Wolfenbüttel (colloquially also called Brunswick) and, temporarily,Lüneburg.
 Catherine, daughter of Bernhard III, Prince of Anhalt-Bernburg,

Duke Ernest I of Brunswick-Göttingen (c. 1305 – 24 April 1367[1]) was a member of the Guelph dynasty and was Duke ofBrunswick-Göttingen from 1344 until his death.
Ernest was a son of Duke Albert II of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel-Göttingen and his wife, Rixa of Werle
 Elizabeth, a daughter of Landgrave Henry II "the Iron" of Hesse

William VII of Jülich, 1st Duke of Berg (c. 1348 – 25 June 1408) was born in Jülich, as the son of Gerhard VI of Jülich, Count of Berg and Ravensberg, and Margaret, daughter and heiress of Otto IV, Count of Ravensberg, and Margaret of Berg.[1]
 Anna of the Palatinate (1346 – 30 November 1415), daughter of Rupert II, Elector Palatineand Beatrice of Sicily

Adolph II of the Marck (died 19/20 October 1347, Fröndenberg) was Count of the Marck.
He was the eldest son of Engelbert II of the Marck and Mechtild of Arenberg.
Margaret of Cleves, also spelled Margaretha or Margarethe, (c. 1310 – after 1348) was the wife of Count Adolf II of the Marck and mother of Adolf III of the Marck. She was a daughter of Count Dietrich VIII of Cleves and Margaret of Guelders, who was a daughter of Reginald I of Guelders

Gerhard VI of Jülich, Count of Berg and Ravensberg (c. 1325 – 18 May 1360) was the son of William V, Duke of Jülich andJoanna of Hainaut.[1]
Margaret of Ravensberg (c. 1320 – 13 February 1389) was the daughter and heiress of Otto IV, Count of Ravensberg and Margaret of Berg-Windeck.[1]

Philip the Bold (FrenchPhilippe le HardiDutchFilips de Stoute; 17 January 1342 – 27 April 1404, Halle) was Duke of Burgundy(as Philip II) and jure uxoris Count of Flanders (as Philip II), Artois and Burgundy (as Philip IV). The fourth and youngest son of KingJohn II of France and his wife, Bonne of Luxembourg
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Margaret of Dampierre (13 April 1350 – 16/21 March 1405) was the last Countess of Flanders (as Margaret III) of the House of DampierreCountess of Artois and Countess Palatine of Burgundy (as Margaret II) and twice Duchess consort of Burgundy. She was the only surviving child and heir of Louis de Mâle, Count of Flanders, Count of Nevers, and Count of Rethel (1346–1384); and his wife Margaret of Brabant, Countess of Flanders.[1]
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Duke Albert I (GermanAlbrecht; 25 July 1336, Munich – 13 December 1404, The HagueKG, was a feudal ruler of the counties ofHollandHainaut, and Zeeland in the Low Countries. Additionally, he held a portion of the Bavarian province of Straubing, his Bavarian ducal line's appanage and seat.

Albert was the third son of Louis IV, Holy Roman Emperor from his second wife Empress Margaret, who was the daughter of William III, Count of Holland and Hainaut. Albert was originally a younger son, apportioned at best an appanage. He was only 10 years old when his father died, leaving most of his Bavarian inheritance to his eldest half-brother, Louis V, Duke of Bavaria, but also some appanages to the younger sons
Margaret of Brieg (1342–1386) was a daughter of Ludwik I the Fair and his wife, Agnes of Sagan. She was Duchess consort of Bavaria by her marriage to Albert I, Duke of Bavaria.

Diether VIII, count of Katzenelnbogen 

Diether VIII, Graf von Katzenelnbogen


Elisabeth, countess of Nassau-Wiesbaden 

Elisabeth, Gräfin von Nassau-Wiesbaden


Stephen of Montfaucon (1325 – 1 November 1397) was Lord of Montfaucon and Count of Montbéliard from 1367 until his death. He was the son of Henry of Montfaucon and Agnes of Chalon. He married Marguerite of Chalon-Arlay, daughter of John II of Chalon-Arlay,

Gerhard VI of Jülich, Count of Berg and Ravensberg (c. 1325 – 18 May 1360) was the son of William V, Duke of Jülich andJoanna of Hainaut.[1]
Margaret of Ravensberg (c. 1320 – 13 February 1389) was the daughter and heiress of Otto IV, Count of Ravensberg and Margaret of Berg-Windeck.[1]

Otto VI, Count of Tecklenburg (died 1388) was the only son of Count Nicholas I and his wife, Helena of Oldenburg-Wildeshausen-Alt-Bruchhausen. In 1367, he succeeded his father as count of Tecklenburg-Ibbenbüren and count of Lingen and Cloppenburg. In 1376, he became pledge holder of Iburg.
 Adelaide, the daughter of Lord Bernard V of Lippe.

Frederick III of Moers (1354 – 12 May 1417) was a German nobleman. He was Count of Moers by inheritance and Count of Saarwerden by jure uxoris.[1]
Frederick was the son of Count Dietrich IV of Moers and his wife Elisabeth of Zuilen, heiress of Baër. He succeeded his father as Count of Moers in 1372, at the age of 17, and ruled the county for the next 45 years.
Walburga (sometimes spelled Walburgis), the daughter of John II of Saarwerden and his wife Clara of Vinstingen

Eric II of Saxe-Lauenburg (1318/1320 – 1368) was a son of Duke Eric I of Saxe-Lauenburg and Elisabeth of Pomerania (*1291–after 16 October 1349*), daughter of Bogislaw IV, Duke of Pomerania. Eric II succeeded his father, after his resignation in 1338, as duke of Saxe-Ratzeburg-Lauenburg, a branch duchy of Saxe-Lauenburg.
Agnes of Holstein (died: 1386) was a Countess of Holstein-Kiel by birth and by marriage a Duchess of Saxe-Lauenburg. She was the daughter of Count John III of Holstein-Plön (d. 1359) and Catherine (d. 1327), daughter of Duke Henry III of Silesia-Glogau.
She died in 1386 and was buried in the Cathedral in Ratzeburg.

Count Henry II of Holstein-Rendsburg (nickname Iron Henryc. 1317 – c. 1384) was count of Holstein-Rendsburg and pledge lord of Southern Schleswig. He ruled jointly with his younger brother, Count Nicholas (d. 1397).
Henry was the elder son of Count Gerhard III and Sophia of Werle

John I, Lord of Egmond (before 1310 – 28 December 1369)[1] was Lord of Egmond, Lord of IJsselsteinbailiff of Kennemerland(1353-1354) and stadtholder of Holland.

He was a son of Walter II and his wife, Beatrix of Doortogne. He is first mentioned in 1328, when he fights in the Battle of Casseland accompanies Count William III of Holland to Flanders, to assist the Count of Flanders suppressing a rebellion in Bruges and the surrounding area.
Guida of IJsselstein ç

John V, Lord of Arkel (11 September 1362 in Gorinchem – 25 August 1428 in Leerdam) was Lord of ArkelHaastrecht andHagestein and stadtholder of HollandZeeland and West Frisia. He was a son of Lord Otto of Arkel and his wife, Elisabeth of Bar-Pierrepont.
Joanna of Jülich (died 1394) was the youngest daughter of Duke William II and his wife, Marie of Guelders.

.Rudolf VI of Baden (died 21 March 1372) was Margrave of Baden-Baden and Count of Eberstein from 1353 to 1372.

He was the elder son of Frederick III and Margareta of Baden. 

Louis XI of Oettingen  son of Louis X of Oettingen and Imagina of Schaumberg.
Gräfin von Öttingen

  • Deceased in 1385


Adolph I, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1307 – 17 January 1370) was a son of Count Gerlach I and Agnes of Hesse

Henry I of Montfaucon (before 1318–1367) became Count of Montbéliard and Lord of Montfaucon through his marriage to Agnes, the daughter of Reginald of Burgundy, Count of Montbéliard. He ruled after the death of his brother-in-law Othenin the Mad, who was mentally handicapped and whose uncle, Hugh of Chalon, brother of Reginald of Burgundy, provided both the regency council and guardianship of his nephew.
 Agnes, the daughter of Reginald of Burgundy

Boček I of Poděbrady (also: Boček I of Kunštát and PoděbradyGermanBotschek I. of PodiebradCzechBoček I. z Kunštátu a Poděbrad; died: 1373) was founder of the Poděbrady line of the House of Kunštát.
It is not known when and where Boček was born. Because his father, Gerhard (or Heralt) was chamberlain (Komorník) at the courts in Brno and Znojmo Gerhard of Kunštát
Elizabeth of Lichtenburg

Hermann II of Hesse (1341 – 24 May 1413) was Landgrave of Hesse from 1376 to 1413.
Hermann II, called "the Learned", was born in 1345 in Grebenstein castle, the son of Louis the Junker. Louis the Junker was a son of 
Margaret of Hohenzollern-Nuremberg (1367-1406) was a daughter of Burgrave Frederick V of Nuremberg and his wife, Elisabeth of Meissen.

Matilda (Mechtilde) of Savoy (1390–1438) was a daughter of Amadeo, Prince of Achaea (also known as Amadeus of Piedmont or Amadeus of Savoy) and Catherine of Geneva

Henry of Brunswick-Lüneburg (Latin Henricus, died 14 October 1416), Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, called Henry the Mild, was prince of Lüneburg from 1388 to 1409 jointly with his brother Bernard I, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, from 1400 to 1409 also ofWolfenbüttel, and from 1409 until his death sole prince of Lüneburg.
 Sophie (died 1406), daughter of Wartislaw VI, Duke of Pomerania,

Przemysław I Noszak (PolishPrzemysław I NoszakCzechPřemyslav I. NošákGermanPrzemislaus I. von Teschen; 1332/1336 – 23 May 1410), was a Duke of Cieszyn-Bytom-Siewierz from 1358 (during 1359–1368 he lost Siewierz and in 1405 also lost Bytom), from 1384 ruler over half of both Głogów and Ścinawa (except during 1404–1406) and since 1401 ruler over Toszek.
He was the third son of Casimir I, Duke of Cieszyn, by his wife Euphemia, daughter of Duke Trojden I of Czersk-Warsaw.
Elisabeth (b. ca. 1347/50 – d. 1374), daughter of Bolesław, Duke of Koźle-Bytom

Siemowit IV (Ziemowit IV), also known as Siemowit IV the Younger (pl: Siemowit IV Młodszy; ca. 1353/1356[1] – 21 January 1426[2]), was a Polish prince member of the House of Piast from the Masovian branch, from 1373/74 Duke of Rawa, and after the division of the paternal inheritance between him and his brother in 1381, ruler over Rawa, PłockSochaczewGostyninPłońsk and Wizna, since 1386 hereditary Polish vassal, since 1388 ruler over Belz, during 1382-1401 he loss Wizna and during 1384-1399 and 1407-1411 he loss Zawkrze, during 1384-1399 he loss Płońsk, taken by the Teutonic Order.
He was the second son of Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia and his first wife Euphemia, daughter of Nicholas II of Opava.
Alexandra PolishAleksandra (died 20 April 1434 in Płock)[1] was the youngest daughter of AlgirdasGrand Duke of Lithuania, and his second wife, Uliana of Tver.[2] Though Alexandra's exact date of birth is not known, it is thought that she was born in the late 1360s or early 1370s. In 1387, she married Siemowit IV, Duke of Masovia, and bore him thirteen children.

Bolesław Januszowic (1385/86 - ca. 4 May 1424[1]), was a Polish prince member of the House of Piast.
He was the second son of Duke Janusz I of Warsaw and Danutė of Lithuania, a daughter of Kęstutis.
princess Anna (d. 25 May 1458 in Czersk), a daughter of Feodor Olgerdovich,[3] Prince of Rylsk, Ratnie and Bryansk, one of the eldest sons of Algirdas, Grand Duke of Lithuania,

Maria of Vitebsk (died before 1349) was the first wife of Algirdas, future Grand Duke of Lithuania (marriage took place around 1318). Very little is known about her life. The only child of a Russian prince Yaroslav,[1] Maria was the only heir to the Principality of Vitebsk.[2] After her father's death ca. 1345, Vitebsk fell permanently under control of Algirdas and other Gediminids.[3] Maria gave birth to five sons, all of whom grew up while Algirdas was still only a regional duke in Slavic lands of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania.[4] All five sons were baptized in Orthodox rite and ruled Russian lands giving rise to prominent clans of Russian dukes (Trubetskoy family from Demetrius I StarshyCzartoryski family from Constantine, Sanguszko family from Fiodor, Belsky and Olelkovich families from Valdimir).[4] After Maria's death, Algirdas married another Russian princess, Uliana of Tver. After Algirdas' death, eldest sons of Maria and Uliana battled over succession rights.