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‎Between 887 and 890;

Ranulf II of Aquitaine was recorded as "Duke of Aquitaine"

Latest update2024-06-18 14:59
No. of families2147
Most children13
No. of individuals4663


woman Unknown‏‎ 1)

Married/ Related

man Álmos of Hungary‏‎ 1)
Born ‎± 820
Died ‎± 895‎, approximately 75 years

Notes: Álmos (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈaːlmoʃ]), also Almos or Almus, (c. 820-c. 895) was - according to the uniform account of Hungarian chronicles - the first head of the "loose federation" of the Hungarian tribes from around 850. Whether he was the sacred ruler (kende) of the Hungarians, or their military leader (gyula) is subject to scholarly debate. He apparently accepted the Khazar khagan's suzerainty in the first decade of his reign, but the Hungarians acted independently of the Khazars from around 860. The 14th-century Illuminated Chronicle narrates that he was murdered in Transylvania at the beginning of the Hungarian conquest of the Carpathian Basin around 895.

Any attempt to identify Almos's ancestry relies heavily on significantly later sources (e.g. Gesta Hungarorum) with known political motives. No attempt is made here to go further.


man Árpád of Hungary‏ 1)
Born ‎± 845
Died ‎± 907‎, approximately 62 years

Notes: Árpád (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈaːrpaːd]; c. 845 - c. 907) was the head of the confederation of the Hungarian tribes at the turn of the 9th and 10th centuries. He might have been either the sacred ruler or kende of the Hungarians, or their military leader or gyula, although most details of his life are debated by historians, because different sources contain contradictory information. Despite this, many Hungarians refer to him as the "founder of our country", and Árpád's preeminent role in the Hungarian conquest of the Carpathian Basin has been emphasized by some later chronicles. The dynasty descending from Árpád ruled the Kingdom of Hungary until 1301.