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Family
Marriage: Children:
  1. Beatrice Von Hohenstaufen: Birth: Abt Apr 1198. Death: 11 Aug 1212 in Nordhausen

  2. Marie Hohenstaufen: Birth: 1201 in Constantinopole, Constantinopole, Turkey. Death: 1235 in Louvaine

  3. Kunigunde Von Hohenstaufen: Birth: Abt Jan 1202. Death: 13 Sep 1248

  4. Elizabeth Von Hohenstaufen: Birth: 1203 in Toro, Spain. Death: 5 Nov 1235 in Toro, Castilla-Leon, Spain

  5. Friedrich : Birth: 1206.

  6. Person Not Viewable


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26. Title:   Ancestor of ....
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27. Title:   Descendant of.....
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Text:   Descendant of......
28. Title:   Ancestor of ....
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Text:   Ancestor of
29. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   Oliver Hardy (of "Laurel & Hardy")
Text:   Ancestor of
30. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   L. Ron Hubbard (Author)
Text:   Ancestor of
31. Title:   Ancestry of David A. Blocher (Maternal)
Author:   David A. Blocher (personal use) [email protected]
32. Title:   Ancestry of David A. Blocher (Paternal)
Author:   David A. Blocher (personal use) [email protected]
33. Title:   Ancestry of Jesse James (Outlaw)
Author:   David A. Blocher ([email protected])
Publication:   Personal Use
34. Title:   Ancestry of Meriwether Lewis (Explorer)
35. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   Hugh Beaumont
Text:   Ancestor of
36. Title:   [Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard]
Page:   Paternal Lineage
Text:   Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard
37. Title:   [Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard]
Page:   Maternal Lineage
Text:   Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard
38. Title:   [Ancestry of President Barack Obama]
Text:   Ancestry of President Barack Obama
39. Title:   [Ancestry of Benedict Arnold (Rev. Traitor)]
Text:   Ancestry of Benedict Arnold (Rev. Traitor)
40. Title:   Ancestry of Laura Ingles Wilder
41. Title:   Ancestry of Richard Gere
42. Title:   Ancestry of Fred Gwynne
Page:   Herman Munster of the TV Sitcom "The Munsters"
43. Title:   Ancestry of Linda Joyce Neely
Page:   Genealogy Colaborator
Publication:   Created for Personal use, no publication.
44. Title:   Ancestry of Dennis Eugene King
Page:   1st Cousin of David A. Blocher
45. Title:   Public Member Trees
Page:   Database online.
Author:   Ancestry.com
Publication:   Name: Ancestry.com Operations Inc; Location: Provo, UT, USA; Date: 2006;
46. Title:   Ancestral Roots of Certain American Colonists Who Came to America before 1700, Seventh Edition
Author:   Weis, Frederick Lewis
Publication:   Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc., Baltimore, 1995
47. Title:   Online Resource
Page:   h t t p

Notes
a. Note:   He was the King of the Romans (1198-1208). Philip was the fifth and youngest son of the emperor Frederick I and Beatrix, daughter of Renaud III, count of Burgundy, and brother of the emperor Henry VI. He entered the clergy, was made provost of Aix-la-Chapelle, and in 1190 or 1191 was chosen bishop of W�urzburg. Having accompanied his brother Henry to Italy in 1191, Philip forsook his ecclesiastical calling, and, travelling again to Italy, was made duke of Tuscany in 1195 and received an extensive grant of lands. In 1196 he became duke of Swabia, on the death of his brother Conrad; and in May 1197 he married Irene Angelina, daughter of the Byzantine emperor, Isaac II, and widow of Roger III, Titular King of Sicily, a lady who is described by Walther von der Vogelweide as " the rose without a thorn, the dove without guile." Philip enjoyed his brother's confidence to a very great extent, and appears to have been designated as guardian of the Henry's young son Frederick, afterwards the emperor Frederick II, in case of his father's early death. In 1197 he had set out to fetch Frederick from Sicily for his coronation as King of the Germans when he heard of the emperor's death and returned at once to Germany. He appears to have desired to protect the interests of his nephew and to quell the disorder which arose on Henry's death, but was overtaken by events. The hostility to the kingship of a child was growing, and after Philip had been chosen as defender of the empire during Frederick's minority he consented to his own election. He was elected German king at M�uhlhausen on March 8, 1198, and was crowned at Mainz on the September 8 following. Meanwhile, a number of princes hostile to Philip, under the leadership of Adolph, Archbishop of Cologne, had elected an anti-king in the person of Otto, second son of Henry the Lion, duke of Saxony. In the war that followed, Philip, who drew his principal support from south Germany, met with considerable success. In 1199 he received further accessions to his party and carried the war into his opponent's territory, although unable to obtain the support of Pope Innocent III, and only feebly assisted by his ally Philip Augustus, king of France. The following year was less favourable to his arms; and in March 1201 Innocent took the decisive step of placing Philip and his associates under the ban, and began to work energetically in favour of Otto. Also in 1201, Philip was visited by his cousin Boniface of Montferrat, the leader of the Fourth Crusade. The Crusaders were by this time under Venetian control and were besieging Zara on the Adriatic Sea. Although Boniface's exact reasons for meeting with Philip are unknown, while at Philip's court he also met Alexius Angelus, Philip's brother-in-law. Alexius convinced Boniface, and later the Venetians, to divert the Crusade to Constantinople and restore Isaac II to the throne, as he had recently been deposed by Alexius III, Alexius and Irene's uncle. The two succeeding years were still more unfavourable to Philip. Otto, aided by Ottokar I, king of Bohemia, and Hermann I, landgrave of Thuringia, drove him from north Germany, thus compelling him to seek by abject concessions, but without success, reconciliation with Innocent. The submission to Philip of Hermann of Thuringia in 1204 marks the turning-point of his fortunes, and he was soon joined by Adolph of Cologne and Henry I, Duke of Brabant. On January 6, 1205 he was crowned again with great ceremony by Adolph at Aix-la-Chapelle, though it was not till 1207 that his entry into Cologne practically brought the war to a close. A month or two later Philip was loosed from the papal ban, and in March 1208 it seems probable that a treaty was concluded by which a nephew of the pope was to marry one of Philip's daughters and to receive the disputed dukedom of Tuscany. Philip was preparing to crush the last flicker of the rebellion in Brunswick-L�uneburg when he was murdered at Bamberg, on June 21, 1208, by Otto of Wittelsbach, count palatine in Bavaria, to whom he had refused the hand of one of his daughters. Philip was a brave and handsome man, and contemporary writers, among whom was Walther von der Vogelweide, praise his mildness and generosity. Philip was the fifth and youngest son of the emperor Frederick I and Beatrix, daughter of Renaud III, count of Burgundy, and consequently brother of the emperor Henry VI. He entered the clergy, was made provost of Aix-la-Chapelle, and in 1190 or 1191 was chosen bishop of W�urzburg. Having accompanied his brother Henry to Italy in 1191, Philip forsook his ecclesiastical calling, and, travelling again to Italy, was made duke of Tuscany in 1195 and received an extensive grant of lands. In 1196 he became duke of Swabia, on the death of his brother Conrad; and in May 1197 he married Irene Angelina, daughter of the Byzantine emperor, Isaac II, and widow of Roger III, Titular King of Sicily, a lady who is described by Walther von der Vogelweide as " the rose without a thorn, the dove without guile." Philip enjoyed his brother's confidence to a very great extent, and appears to have been designated as guardian of the young Frederick, afterwards the emperor Frederick II, in case of his father's early death. In 1197 he had set out to fetch Frederick from Sicily for his coronation when he heard of the emperor's death and returned at once to Germany. He appears to have desired to protect the interests of his nephew and to quell the disorder which arose on Henry's death, but events were too strong for him. The hostility to the kingship of a child was growing, and after Philip had been chosen as defender of the empire during Frederick's minority he consented to his own election. He was elected German king at M�uhlhausen on March 8, 1198, and crowned at Mainz on the September 8 following. Meanwhile a number of princes hostile to Philip, under the leadership of Adolph, Archbishop of Cologne, had elected an anti-king in the person of Otto, second son of Henry the Lion, duke of Saxony. In the war that followed, Philip, who drew his principal support from south Germany, met with considerable success. In 1199 he received further accessions to his party and carried the war into his opponent's territory, although unable to obtain the support of Pope Innocent III, and only feebly assisted by his ally Philip Augustus, king of France. The following year was less favourable to his arms; and in March 1201 Innocent took the decisive step of placing Philip and his associates under the ban, and began to work energetically in favour of Otto. Also in 1201, Philip was visited by his cousin Boniface of Montferrat, the leader of the Fourth Crusade. The Crusaders were by this time under Venetian control and were besieging Zara on the Adriatic Sea. Although Boniface's exact reasons for meeting with Philip are unknown, while at Philip's court he also met Alexius Angelus, Philip's brother-in-law. Alexius convinced Boniface, and later the Venetians, to divert the Crusade to Constantinople and restore Isaac II to the throne, as he had recently been deposed by Alexius III, Alexius and Irene's uncle. The two succeeding years were still more unfavourable to Philip. Otto, aided by Ottokar I, king of Bohemia, and Hermann I, landgrave of Thuringia, drove him from north Germany, thus compelling him to seek by abject concessions, but without success, reconciliation with Innocent. The submission to Philip of Hermann of Thuringia in 1204 marks the turning-point of his fortunes, and he was soon joined by Adolph of Cologne and Henry I, Duke of Brabant. On January 6, 1205 he was crowned again with great ceremony by Adolph at Aix-la-Chapelle, though it was not till 1207 that his entry into Cologne practically brought the war to a close. A month or two later Philip was loosed from the papal ban, and in March 1208 it seems probable that a treaty was concluded by which a nephew of the pope was to marry one of Philip's daughters and to receive the disputed dukedom of Tuscany. Philip was preparing to crush the last flicker of the rebellion in Brunswick-L�uneburg when he was murdered at Bamberg, on June 21, 1208, by Otto of Wittelsbach, count palatine in Bavaria, to whom he had refused the hand of one of his daughters. Philip was a brave and handsome man, and contemporary writers, among whom was Walther von der Vogelweide, praise his mildness and generosity. RESEARCH NOTES: Emperor [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p171, Weis AR7 #45, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265, Moriarty Plantagenet p166, Paget HRHCharles p70] Duke of Tuscany [Ref: Moriarty Plantagenet p166] Duke of Swabia [Ref: Weis AR7 #45, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265, Tapsell Dynasties p224, Moriarty Plantagenet p166] Margrave of Tuscany [Ref: Weis AR7 #45, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265] 1195: Duke of Tuscany [Ref: Moriarty Plantagenet p166] 1196-1208: Duke of Swabia [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p224] 1196: Duke of Swabia [Ref: Moriarty Plantagenet p166] 1198-1208: Emperor of Germany [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p171] 1198: Emperor of Germany [Ref: Weis AR7 #45, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265] Feb 6 1198: King of the Romans [Ref: Moriarty Plantagenet p166] Jun 21 1208: murdered at Bamberg by Otto of Wittelsbach [Ref: Weis AR7 #45, Moriarty Plantagenet p166] Jun 23 1208: murdered [Ref: Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265] Acceded: 8 March 1198 As Emperor Of Germany.
b. Note:   BI159680
Note:   Sources for this Information: date: (1172) [Ref: ES II #179] (II/III 1177) [Ref: ES I.1 #15] 1176 [Ref: ES I #5, Louda RoyalFamEurope #113, Moriarty Plantagenet p174, Paget HRHCharles p70] 1177/81 [Ref: Weis AR7 #45] abt 1176 [Ref: Moriarty Plantagenet p166] abt 1177 [Ref: Watney WALLOP #439], parents: [Ref: CMH p557, ES I #5, ES I.1 #15, Louda RoyalFamEurope #113, Moriarty Plantagenet p166, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265, Watney WALLOP #439, Weis AR7 #45], father: [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p171]
c. Note:   DI159680
Note:   Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: Brook ByzantineAnc p7, ES I #5, ES I.1 #15, ES II #179, ES II #206, Moriarty Plantagenet p166, Moriarty Plantagenet p174, Weis AR7 #45] 1208 [Ref: CMH p537, CMH p557, Louda RoyalFamEurope #113, Tapsell Dynasties p171, Watney WALLOP #356, Watney WALLOP #439], place: [Ref: ES I.1 #15, ES II #179, ES II #206, Moriarty Plantagenet p166, Weis AR7 #45] Sources with Inaccurate Information: date: 23 Jun 1208 [Ref: Paget HRHCharles p70, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265]
d. Note:   XI159680
Note:   Sources for this Information: place: [Ref: ES I.1 #15]
e. Note:   NF53864
Note:   Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: ES I #5, ES I.1 #15, ES II #179, ES II #206, Moriarty Plantagenet p166, Moriarty Plantagenet p174, Paget HRHCharles p70] 1196 [Ref: Redlich CharlemagneDesc p265, Weis AR7 #45] 1197 [Ref: Louda RoyalFamEurope #113, Watney WALLOP #356, Watney WALLOP #439] 2/3 Apr 1197 [Ref: Brook ByzantineAnc p7] second marriage of Irene [Ref: CMH p537], child: [Ref: CMH p557, ES I #5, ES I.1 #15, Leo van de Pas SGM 12/31/1998-025515, Louda RoyalFamEurope #113, Moriarty Plantagenet p167, Paget HRHCharles p70, Redlich CharlemagneDesc p56, Watney WALLOP #439, Weis AR7 #45]


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