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Encyclopedia > Agilolfings
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The Agilolfings were a family of Frankish or Bavarian nobility that ruled the historical teritory of Bavaria on behalf of their Frankish overlords from about 550 until 788. The first duke of their line mentioned in any documents, and probably the first, was Gariwald, or Garibald I. The Free State of Bavaria (German: Bayern or Freistaat Bayern), with an area of 70,553 km² (27,241 square miles) and 12. ...


Agilolfing dukes of Bavaria:

  • Garibald I (553 - 591)
  • Tassilo I (591 - ca. 610)
  • Garibald II (610 - ca. 630)
  • Fara (641)
  • Theodo I (680)
  • Landbert (680)
  • Theodo II (ca. 680 - ca. 716)
  • Theudebald (ca. 719)
  • Tassilo II (ca. 719)
  • Theudebert (711 - ca. 719)
  • Grimoald (728)
  • Hugbert (716 - 736)
  • Odilo (736 - 748)
  • Tassilo III (748 - 787)
External links
  • Tentative Genealogy of Early Agilolfings
  • Biographies of Some Agilolfingas
  • Very tiny genealogy of the Agilolfings

  Results from FactBites:
 
History of Bavaria (6805 words)
For a century and a half a succession of dukes resisted the inroads of the Slavs on their eastern frontier, and by the time of Duke Theodo I, who died in 717, had achieved complete independence from the feeble Frankish kings.
Pippin the Short likewise maintaining Frankish authority, and several marriages took place between the family to which he belonged and the Agilolfings, who were united in a similar manner with the kings of the Lombards.
Thus, while the dukedom belongs to the Agilolfing family, the duke must be chosen by the people and his election confirmed by the Frankish king, to whom he owes fealty.
Bavaria - LoveToKnow 1911 (9169 words)
Their country bore some traces of Roman influence, and its main boundaries were the Enns, the Danube, the Lech and the Alps; but its complete settlement was a work of time.
Pippin the Short was equally successful in maintaining his authority, and several marriages took place between the family to which he belonged and the Agilolfings, who were united in a similar manner with the kings of the Lombards.
Between the years 739 and 748 the Bavarian law was committed to writing and supplementary clauses were afterwards added, all of which bear evident traces of Frankish influence.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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