Bl31 Gottfried

    (Bl31) Gottfried (?Gyrd), Prince of Denmark was the son of Sigtrygg Gnupasson and grandson of Gnupa and the Danish noblewoman Asfrid and the great grandson of  ?Olof the Brash
    Born: 852 in Denmark
    Married: 882 in Lorraine Gisela, Princess of Lorraine, dau of Lothar II, King of Lorraine (descendant of Charlemagne)
    Died: 885
    House of Olaf was a Swedish dynasty which ruled parts of Denmark in the late 9th century and early 10th century.

    1 Olof the Brash 
    Olaf was according to the Danish king Sweyn Estridson and Adam of Bremen a Swedish chieftain who conquered Denmark in the late 9th century or early 10th century, and founded the House of Olaf.

    He had the sons Gyrd and Gnupa, who ruled together according to Swedish tradition. Gnupa had the son Sigtrygg Gnupasson who is mentioned on a runestone.

    2 Gyrd and Gnupa 
    Gyrd and Gnupa were kings of Denmark in the 10th century according to Sweyn II of Denmark and Adam of Bremen. They were the sons of the Swedish chieftain Olof (or Olaf) the Brash who had conquered Denmark and they ruled together according to Swedish tradition.
    3 Sigtrygg Gnupasson 
    Sigtrygg Gnupasson was a king of Denmark of the Swedish House of Olaf who ruled in the 10th century, according to Adam of Bremen and Sweyn II of Denmark.

    Sigtrygg was son of Gnupa and the Danish noblewoman Asfrid. He rose to power around 915, and is remembered on two runestones erected by his mother after his death.

    Harthacnut came to Denmark around 916, and according to Adam and his star witness king Sweyn, immediately deposed the young king Sigtrygg. This happened "in the last days of archbishop Hoger", says Adam, and Hoger died around 917.

     

    had issue: 
    (Bl30) Sigfried Le Danois, 1st Count of Guisnes

    Source
    Visitations

    The territory of Neustria originated in 511, made up of the regions from Aquitaine to the English Channel, approximating most of the north of present-day France, with Paris and Soissons as its main cities. Thus Neustria formed the western part of the kingdom of the Franks under the rule of the Merovingian dynasty during the sixth to eighth centuries. The distinct area originated at the time of the death of Clovis I (reigned 482-511), when his sons divided his lands between them.

    Constant re-divisions of territories by Clovis's descendants resulted in many rivalries that, for more than two hundred years, kept Neustria in almost constant warfare with Austrasia, the eastern portion of the Frankish kingdom.

    Despite the wars, Neustria and Austrasia re-united briefly on a few occasions, the first time under Clotaire I during his reign from 558 to 562. The struggle for power continued with Queen Fredegund of Neustria (the widow of King Chilperic I (reigned 566-584) and the mother of the new king Clotaire II (reigned 584-628)) unleashing a bitter war.

    After his mother's passing and burial in Saint Denis Basilica in Paris (597), Clotaire II continued the struggle against Queen Brunhilda of Austrasia, and finally triumphed in 613 when Brunhilda's own followers betrayed the old queen into his hands. Clotaire had Brunhilda put to the rack and stretched for three days, then chained between four horses and eventually ripped limb from limb. Clotaire now ruled a united realm, but only for a short time.

    Finally under Dagobert I (reigned 628-637) the ongoing generational war resulted in another temporary unification, but by then the authority of the warring kings had begun to decline as the mayors of the palace rose to prominence.

    In 687 Pippin of Herstal, mayor of the palace of the king of Austrasia, defeated the tenacious Neustrians at Tertry and united Austrasia and Neustria.

    Pippin's descendants, the Carolingians, continued to rule the two realms as mayors. With Pope Stephen II's blessing, after 751 the Carolingian Pippin the Short, formally deposed the Merovingians and took control of the empire, he and his descendants ruling as kings.

    Neustria, Austrasia, and Burgundy then became united under one authority and the names "Neustria" and "Austrasia" gradually disappeared.

     

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