Salome von Berg-Schelklingen

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About Salome von Berg-Schelklingen

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Salome_von_Berg-Schelklingen

http://genealogics.org/getperson.php?personID=I00079683&tree=LEO

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Salomea of Berg-Schelklingen (?, 1093 / 1101 - Łęczyca, July 27 1144) was a daughter of Henry Earl of Mount-Schelklingen in Swabia and Adelajda of Mochental. Na onderhandelingen door Otto van Bamberg huwde zij in 1115 met groothertog Bolesław III van Polen . Negotiated by Otto of Bamberg in 1115 she married Grand Duke Boleslaw III of Poland.

Na Boleslaws dood in 1138, kreeg zij het hertogdom Łęczyca , overeenkomstig Bolesławs laatste wil. After Boleslaw's death in 1138, she received the Duchy Łęczyca, according Boleslaw last will. Salomea had volgende kinderen: Salomea had the following children:

   * Bolesław IV de Kroesharige (1125-) Bolesław IV the Hairy Kroes (1125 -)
   * Mieszko III de Oude (1126-) Mieszko III the Old (1126 -)
   * Hendrik (1127-) Henry (1127 -)
   * Casimir II de Rechtvaaridge (1138-) Casimir II the Rechtvaaridge (1138 -)
   * Rikissa (1116-), gehuwd met Magnus de Sterke , met Volodar van Polatsk (prins van Minsk) en met Sverker I van Zweden Rikissa (1116 -), married to Magnus the Strong, with Volodar of Polotsk (Prince of Minsk) and Sverker I of Sweden
   * Dobronega (1128-), gehuwd met Diederik van Niederlausitz, Dobronega (1128 -), married Thierry of Niederlausitz,
   * Gertrudis Gertrudis
   * Judith (1132-), gehuwd met Otto I van Brandenburg Judith (1132 -), married Otto I of Brandenburg
   * Agnes (1137-), gehuwd met Mstislav II van Kiev . Agnes (1137 -), married Mstislav II of Kiev. 

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Barn:

Richiza (Ryksa) "Sventoslava" PIAST Princess of Poland, Queen of Sweden

Mieszko III "the Old" PIAST Prince of Great Poland

Judyta PIAST Princess of Poland

Agnieszka PIAST Princess of Poland

Kazimierz II "Sprawiedliwy" (the Just) PIAST Prince of Sandomierz

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Barn:

Princess Richia of Poland

Prince Mieszko III of Great Poland

Princess Judyta of Poland

Princess Agnieszka+ of Poland

Prince Kazimierz II of Sandomierz

--------------------

Barn:

Richiza (Ryksa) "Sventoslava" PIAST Princess of Poland, Queen of Sweden

Mieszko III "the Old" PIAST Prince of Great Poland

Judyta PIAST Princess of Poland

Agnieszka PIAST Princess of Poland

Kazimierz II "Sprawiedliwy" (the Just) PIAST Prince of Sandomierz

--------------------

Salomea of Berg (German: Salome von Berg, Polish: Salomea z Bergu, Salomea Bergska) (ca. 1093/1101 – 27 July 1144) was a German noblewoman and by marriage Duchess of Poland.

She was the daughter of Henry, Count of Berg (c. 1077 - 1132) (near Ehingen in Swabia) by his wife Adelaide of Mochental According to some sources, her paternal grandmother was Princess Sophia, only daughter of King Solomon of Hungary by his wife Judith of Swabia (later stepmother of Salome's husband), but this fact seems was now discarted by modern historiography.

The marriage of Salome's sister Richeza with Duke Vladislav I of Bohemia in 1110 changed the status of the relative obscure Count Henry of Berg in the political affairs. Another sister, Sophie married with another member of the Premyslid dynasty, Otto II the Black, Duke of Olomouc, in 1113.

Life

Marriage

The Polish ruler Bolesław III Wrymouth, after began to expand his domains in the Pomerelia, decided to normalized his relations with his southern Bohemian neighbors. This took place in 1114 at a great convention on the border river Nysa Kłodzka. Participants included Bolesław III himself, as well as Bohemian Dukes of the Premyslid line: Vladislav I, Otto II the Black and Soběslav I. Then was also decided that the Duke of Poland (then a widower) could married with the Swabian noblewoman Salomea, sister of the Duchesses of Bohemia and Olomouc.

The marriage negotiations, led by Bishop Otto of Bamberg, ended successfully, and between March and July of 1115 took place the wedding of Bolesław III Wrymouth and Salomea of Berg. By the end of that year, the new Duchess gave birth a son named Leszek, the first of the thirteen children who she bore to her husband.

Salomea began to participate actively in the Polish politics on behalf of her children; she feared that her stepson Władysław (Bolesław III's oldest son from his first marriage) would succeeded his father as sole ruler and her sons would be at the mercy of his half-brother. In 1125 the powerful Piotr Włostowic was forced to resign his post of Count Palatine; the main instigator of this decision was probably Salomea, who replaced him with Wszebor, a man she considered more likely to support her and her sons against Władysław.

Bolesław III's Testament

Bolesław III died on 28 October 1138. Before his death, in his will he divided the country between his sons. In addition Salomea received the town of Łęczyca, several castles and towns throughout Poland (including Pajęczno, Małogoszcz, Radziejów, Kwieciszewo) as her Oprawa wdowia (Widow's seat); this was the first documented case where a Polish ruler left to his widow her own piece of land. The terms of the Oprawa wdowia stated that the beneficiary could obtain the full sovereignty over the land for her life, and could lose it in two cases: if she remarried or became a nun (the self-resignation didn't count). The youngest child of the couple, Casimir, wasn't assigned any province; it is speculated that he was born after Bolesław III's death.

Later Years

From her domains in Łęczyca, the now Dowager Duchess continued her intrigues against the High Duke Władysław II. However, the hostilities only began openly in 1141, when Salomea, without the knowledge and consent of the High Duke, commenced to divide Łęczyca between her sons. Also, she tried to resolve the marriage of her youngest daughter Agnes and thus to find a suitable ally for her sons. The most appropriate candidate for a son-in-law had to be one of the sons of the Grand Prince of Kiev, Vsevolod II Olgovich. After hearing the news about the events in Łęczyca, Władysław II decided to make a quick response, as a result of which the Grand Duke of Kiev not only broke all his pacts with the Junior Dukes, but also arranged the betrothal of his daughter Zvenislava to Władysław's eldest son Boleslaw. The wedding took place one year later, in 1142.

Salomea died at her mansion in Łęczyca on 27 July 1144. In accordance with the will of Boleslaw III, her province of Łęczyca reverted to the Senoriate. Unexpectedly, her bitter enemy Piotr Włostowic allied with the Junior Dukes against the High Duke, who, after being captured and blinded Włostowic in 1145, was defeated and deposed. Salomea's older surviving son, Bolesław IV the Curly became in the new High Duke of Poland in 1146.

Children

   * Leszek (born 1115)
   * Casimir (d. 1131)
   * Bolesław IV the Curly (born c. 1122);
   * Mieszko III the Old (born c. 1125);
   * Henryk of Sandomierz (born 1127-1132);
   * Casimir II the Just (born 1138);
   * Rikissa of Poland (born 1116), who married firstly Magnus the Strong, pretender of Sweden and Denmark; secondly Volodar of Polatsk, Prince of Minsk; and thirdly king Sverker I of Sweden
   * Dobroniega of Poland (born before 1128), who married Dietrich I, Margrave of Lusatia;
   * Gertrude of Poland, nun
   * Judith of Poland (born 1130-1136), who married Otto I of Brandenburg; and
   * Agnes of Poland (born 1137), who married Mstislav II of Kiev.

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Salomea of Berg

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 (Redirected from Salome von Berg-Schelklingen)

Salomea of Berg (Polish: Salomea z Bergu, Salomea Bergska, German: Salome von Berg-Schelklingen) (b. 1093/1101 - 27 July 1144) was a German countess and Polish princess. Daughter of one Count Henry of Berg (near Ehingen in Swabia) and Adelaide of Mochental. In 1115, after negotiations led by Bishop Otto of Bamberg, she married the High Duke of Poland, Bolesław III Wrymouth.

After Bolesław's death in 1138, she received the Łęczyca Land, as stipulated in Bolesław's last will. She died at her mansion in Łęczyca on July 27, 1144.

Salomea had 14 children (six sons and eight daughters), of whom six sons and five daughters are known:

Leszek (born 1115)

Casimir (d. 1131)

Bolesław IV the Curly (born c. 1122);

Mieszko III the Old (born c. 1125);

Henryk of Sandomierz (born 1127-1132);

Casimir II the Just (born 1138);

Rikissa of Poland (born 1116), who married firstly Magnus the Strong, pretender of Sweden and Denmark; secondly Volodar of Polatsk, Prince of Minsk; and thirdly king Sverker I of Sweden

Dobronega of Poland (born before 1128), who married Dietrich I, Margrave of Lusatia;

Gertruda of Poland;

Judith of Poland (born 1130-1136), who married Otto I of Brandenburg; and

Agnes of Poland (born 1137), who married Mstislav II of Kiev.

--------------------

Wikipedia:

http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Salome_von_Berg

Salome von Berg

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Salome von Berg-Schelklingen (* um 1099 im Donaukreis, Württemberg; † 27. Juli 1144) war die Tochter von Heinrich Graf zu Berg und die zweite Ehefrau von Bolesław III. Schiefmund, Herzog von Polen.

Im Laufe ihrer 1115 geschlossenen Ehe schenkte sie Bolesław III. Schiefmund insgesamt 14 Kinder, von denen vier Söhne und sechs Töchter das Säuglingsalter überstanden. Unter den Kindern waren:

   * Bolesław IV. der Kraushaarige
   * Mieszko III. der Alte
   * Heinrich (* 1127, † 1166)
   * Kasimir II. der Gerechte

Nach dem Tod ihres Gatten wurde Polen unter seinen Söhnen aufgeteilt. Salome erhielt von ihrem Stiefsohn Władysław II. dem Vertriebenen Teile seiner Ländereien, die sie bis zu ihrem Tode verwalten durfte. Außerdem erhielt sie das Recht, Heinrich bei seinen Regierungsgeschäften als Regentin in Sandomir und Lublin zu vertreten bzw. zu unterstützen. 1141 versucht Salome ihre dreijährige Tochter dem Sohn des Kiewer Großfürsten Wsewolod II. zu versprechen

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Salomea of Berg (German: Salome von Berg), Polish: Salomea z Bergu, Salomea Bergska; b. ca. 1093/1101 - d. 27 July 1144), was a German noblewoman and by marriage Duchess of Poland.

She was the daughter of Henry, Count of Berg (near Ehingen in Swabia) by his wife Adelaide of Mochental. According to some sources, her paternal grandmother was Princess Sophia, only daughter of King Solomon of Hungary by his wife Judith of Swabia (later stepmother of Salome's husband), but this fact seems was now discarted by modern historiography.

The marriage of Salome's sister Richeza with Duke Vladislav I of Bohemia in 1110 changed the status of the relative obscure Count Henry of Berg in the political affairs. Another sister, Sophie married with another member of the Premyslid dynasty, Otto II the Black, Duke of Olomouc, in 1113.

Life

Marriage

The Polish ruler Bolesław III Wrymouth, after began to expand his domains in the Pomerelia, decided to normalized his relations with his southern Bohemian neighbors. This took place in 1114 at a great convention on the border river Nysa Kłodzka. Participants included Bolesław III himself, as well as Bohemian Dukes of the Premyslid line: Vladislav I, Otto II the Black and Soběslav I. Then was also decided that the Duke of Poland (then a widower) could married with the Swabian noblewoman Salomea, sister of the Duchesses of Bohemia and Olomouc.

The marriage negotiations, led by Bishop Otto of Bamberg, ended successfully, and between March and July of 1115 took place the wedding of Bolesław III Wrymouth and Salomea of Berg. By the end of that year, the new Duchess gave birth a son named Leszek, the first of the thirteen children who she bore to her husband.

Salomea began to participate actively in the Polish politics on behalf of her children; she feared that her stepson Władysław (Bolesław III's oldest son from his first marriage) would succeeded his father as sole ruler and her sons would be at the mercy of his half-brother. In 1125 the powerful Piotr Włostowic was forced to resign his post of Count Palatine; the main instigator of this decision was probably Salomea, who replaced him with Wszebor, a man she considered more likely to support her and her sons against Władysław.

[edit] Bolesław III's Testament

Main article: Testament of Bolesław III Krzywousty

Bolesław III died on 28 October 1138. Before his death, in his will he divided the country between his sons. In addition Salomea received the town of Łęczyca, several castles and towns throughout Poland (including Pajęczno, Małogoszcz, Radziejów, Kwieciszewo) as her Oprawa wdowia (Widow's seat); this was the first documented case where a Polish ruler leave to his widow her own piece of land. The terms of the Oprawa wdowia stated that the beneficiary could obtain the full sovereignty over the land for her life, and could loss it in two cases: if she remarried or became a nun (the self-resignation wasn't count). The youngest child of the couple, Casimir, wasn't assigned any province; it is speculated that he was born after Bolesław III's death.

Later Years

From her domains in Łęczyca, the now Dowager Duchess continue her intrigues against the High Duke Władysław II. However, the hostilities only began openly in 1141, when Salomea, without the knowledge and consent of the High Duke, commenced to divide Łęczyca between her sons. Also, she tried to resolve the marriage of her youngest daughter Agnes and thus to find a suitable ally for her sons. The most appropriate candidate for a son-in-law had to be one of the sons of the Grand Prince of Kiev, Vsevolod II Olgovich. After hearing the news about the events in Łęczyca, Władysław II decided to make a quick response, as a result of which the Grand Duke of Kiev not only broke all his pacts with the Junior Dukes, but also arranged the betrothal of his daughter Zvenislava to Władysław's eldest son Boleslaw. The wedding took place one year later, in 1142.

Salomea died at her mansion in Łęczyca on 27 July 1144. In accordance with the will of Boleslaw III, her province of Łęczyca reverted to the Senoriate. Unexpectedly, her bitter enemy Piotr Włostowic allied with the Junior Dukes against the High Duke, who, after being captured and blinded Włostowic in 1145, was defeated and deposed. Salomea's older surviving son, Bolesław IV the Curly became in the new High Duke of Poland in 1146.

Children

   * Leszek (born 1115)
   * Casimir (d. 1131)
   * Bolesław IV the Curly (born c. 1122);
   * Mieszko III the Old (born c. 1125);
   * Henryk of Sandomierz (born 1127-1132);
   * Casimir II the Just (born 1138);
   * Rikissa of Poland (born 1116), who married firstly Magnus the Strong, pretender of Sweden and Denmark; secondly Volodar of Polatsk, Prince of Minsk; and thirdly king Sverker I of Sweden
   * Dobroniega of Poland (born before 1128), who married Dietrich I, Margrave of Lusatia;
   * Gertrude of Poland, nun
   * Judith of Poland (born 1130-1136), who married Otto I of Brandenburg; and
   * Agnes of Poland (born 1137), who married Mstislav II of Kiev.

--------------------

Born a countess in Germany -------------------- Kilde: http://worldconnect.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=wensell&id=I4823

•ID: I4823 •Name: Salome VON BERG-SCHELKLINGEN •Given Name: Salome •Surname: von Berg-Schelklingen •Sex: F •Death: 1145

Father: Heinrich I VON BERG-SCHELKLINGEN Mother: Adelheid VON MOCHENTAL

Marriage 1 Boleslaw III OF POLEN b: 20 AUG 1086 •Married: Children 1. Agnieszka OF POLEN b: 1138 2. Kazimierz II OF MASOWIEN b: 1138 3. Richiza Swentoslawa OF POLEN 4. Mieszko III OF POLEN b: 1126/27

-------------------- Også kjent som Salome av BergSalomea of Berg From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Salomea of Berg (German: Salome von Berg, Polish: Salomea z Bergu, Salomea Bergska) (ca. 1093/1101 – 27 July 1144) was a German noblewoman and by marriage Duchess of Poland. She was the daughter of Swabian Count Henry (c. 1077 - 1132) of Berg Castle (near Ehingen, not to be confused with the Rhenish House of Berg) by his wife Adelaide of Mochental (d. 1125/27),[1] probably a sister of Margrave Diepold III of Vohburg. According to some sources,[2] her paternal grandmother was Princess Sophia, only daughter of King Solomon of Hungary by his wife Judith of Swabia (by her second marriage stepmother of Salome's husband), but this fact seems was now discarted by modern historiography. The marriage of Salome's sister Richeza with Duke Vladislav I of Bohemia in 1110 had changed the status of the relative obscure Count Henry of Berg in the political affairs. Another sister, Sophia, was married to a Moravian member of the Přemyslid dynasty, Duke Otto II the Black of Olomouc, in 1113. The Polish ruler Bolesław III Wrymouth, after he had began to expand his domains in the Pomerelian region, decided to normalize his relations with his southern Bohemian neighbors. This took place in 1114 at a great convention on the border river Nysa Kłodzka. Participants included Bolesław III himself, as well as the Bohemian and Moravian Dukes of the Přemyslid line: Vladislav I, Otto II the Black and Vladislav's younger brother Soběslav I. It was decided that the Duke of Poland (a widower since 1112) should secondly marry the Swabian noblewoman Salomea, sister of the Duchesses of Bohemia and Olomouc. The marriage negotiations, led by Bishop Otto of Bamberg, ended successfully, and between March and July of 1115 the wedding of Bolesław III Wrymouth and Salomea of Berg took place. By the end of that year, the new Duchess gave birth to a son named Leszek (d. 1131), the first of the thirteen children who she bore to her husband.[3] Salomea began to participate actively in the Polish politics on behalf of her children; she feared that according to the primogeniture principle her stepson Władysław II, Bolesław III's first-born son from his marriage with Zbyslava of Kiev, would succeed his father as sole ruler and her sons would be at the mercy of their elder half-brother. In 1125 the powerful Piotr Włostowic was forced to resign his post of a Polish Voivode (Count palatine); the main instigator of this decision was probably Salomea, who replaced him with Wszebor, a man she considered more likely to support herself and her sons against Władysław.

-------------------- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Salomea_of_Berg

Salomea of Berg (German: Salome von Berg, Polish: Salomea z Bergu, Salomea Bergska) (ca. 1093/1101 – 27 July 1144) was a German noblewoman and by marriage Duchess of Poland.

She was the daughter of Swabian Count Henry (c. 1077 - 1132) of Berg Castle (near Ehingen, not to be confused with the Rhenish House of Berg) by his wife Adelaide of Mochental (d. 1125/27),[1] probably a sister of Margrave Diepold III of Vohburg. According to some sources,[2] her paternal grandmother was Princess Sophia, only daughter of King Solomon of Hungary by his wife Judith of Swabia (by her second marriage stepmother of Salome's husband), but this fact seems was now discarted by modern historiography.

http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/g/a/r/J-Garner/GENE1-0362.html -------------------- Salome von Berg, Polish: Salomea z Bergu, Salomea Bergska) (ca. 1093/1101 – 27 July 1144) was a German noblewoman and by marriage Duchess of Poland.

She was the daughter of Swabian Count Henry (c. 1077–1132) of Berg Castle (near Ehingen, not to be confused with the Rhenish House of Berg) by his wife Adelaide of Mochental (d. 1125/27),[1] probably a sister of Margrave Diepold III of Vohburg. According to some sources,[2] her paternal grandmother was Princess Sophia, only daughter of King Solomon of Hungary by his wife Judith of Swabia (by her second marriage stepmother of Salome's husband), but this hypothesis has been rejected by modern historiographers.

The marriage of Salome's sister Richeza with Duke Vladislav I of Bohemia in 1110 had changed the status of the relative obscure Count Henry of Berg in the political affairs. Another sister, Sophia, was married to a Moravian member of the Přemyslid dynasty, Duke Otto II the Black of Olomouc, in 1113.

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Salome von Berg-Schelklingen's Timeline

1099
1099
Ehingen, Germany
1115
March 1115
Age 16
1115
Age 16
Of,Kraków,Kraków,Poland
1116
April 12, 1116
Age 17
Krakow, Lodzkie, Polen
1120
1120
Age 21
Kraków, Lesser Poland Voivodeship, Poland
1123
1123
Age 24
1124
1124
Age 25
Kraków, Małopolskie, Poland
1125
1125
Age 26
Kraków, Małopolskie, Polska
1129
1129
Age 30
Of,Kraków,Kraków,Poland
1130
1130
Age 31
Krakow, Poland