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  • Berenger, duc de Septimanie (c.790 - c.836)
  • Bernard I, duc de Septimanie (c.795 - 844)
    ----------------------------------------------------------- Bernard of Septimania From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Bernard (or Bernat) of Septimania (795–844), son of William of G...
  • Raymond VII, comte de Toulouse (1187 - 1249)
    -------------------- Raymond VII, Count of Toulouse From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Raymond VII of Toulouse) Raymond VII of Saint-Gilles (July 1197 – 27 Septembe...
  • Philippa de Toulouse, comtesse de Poitiers (b. - 1117)
    Philippa, Countess of Toulouse From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Philippa Maude of Toulouse (c. 1073–28 November 1118), also known as Philippa de Toulouse or Philippa de Rouergue, was ...
  • Berthe de Reims (c.825 - 887)
    Dame de Roucy

There's a lot to clean up in this area, in part because parts obviously are confusing to many people, in part because some of the sequences have been revised recently by historians.

For this project we mostly care about the hereditary counts, mostly belonging to the House of Rouergue, not the previous counts appointed by the French kings.

From Wikipedia: The first Counts of Toulouse were the administrators of the city and its environs under the Merovingians. No succession of such royal appointees is known, though a few names survive to the present. With the Carolingians, the appointments of both counts and dukes become more regular and better-known, though the office soon fell out of the orbit of the royal court and became hereditary.

The hereditary Counts of Toulouse ruled the city of Toulouse and its surrounding county from the late 9th century until 1270. The counts and other family members were also at various times Counts of Quercy, Rouergue, Albi, and Nîmes, and Margraves of Gothia and Provence. Also, Raymond IV de St. Gilles founded the Crusader state of Tripoli, and his descendants were counts there...

Naming Conventions

See: Provinces of Occitania.

Sources

List of Counts

Links to profiles to be added as they're identified. Plus, the sequence might change, based on better sources.

At that point Toulouse passed to the Crown of France, by the terms of the Treaty of Meaux, 1229.