Jimeno I de Pamplona "El Fuerte"

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Jimeno I de Pamplona "El Fuerte"'s Geni Profile

Records for Scemeno I de Pamplona

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Scemeno I de Pamplona

Spanish: Jimeno (Ximeno) "El Fuerte" de Pamplona, I Mittara de Gascuña
Also Known As: "Jimino"
Birthdate: (60)
Death: circa 805 (52-68)
Immediate Family:

Husband of N.N. Garcia de Pamplona
Father of García II Jiménez, rey de Pamplona and Íñigo Jiménez

Managed by: Luis Enrique Echeverría Domíng...
Last Updated:

About Jimeno I de Pamplona "El Fuerte"

https://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jimeno_de_Pamplona

His name is indicated only by the patronymic accorded to his sons in the Codex de Roda. No direct information has been found relating to Jimeno. However, the Chronicon Fontanellensis records that ambassadors from "Induonis et Mitionis Ducum Naverrorum" attended Charles II "le Chauve" King of the West Franks "in Vermeria Palatio" with gifts and agreed peace, dated to 851[19]. A footnote in the edition consulted notes that Marca, in his Historiæ Bearniæ, corrects the apparent reference to two individuals in this edition to "Inniconis Eminonis Duc. Navarr"[20]. Jaurgain records that Oïhenart suggests that the names should in fact be "Iniconis et Ximinonis", adding that they should be identified with "Eneco-Garcia et Semen-Garcia, neveux du souverain de Pamplone"[21]. This hypothesis is not acceptable from a chronological point of view. It is more likely that, if the passage intends to refer to two individuals, they were Íñigo Iñíguez and Jimeno, father of García Jiménez. The Libro de Regla of Leire Monastery, compiled in 1076, records that "filius eius Eximinus Enecones" succeeded "rex Enneco Garseanes", adding that his wife was "Munia" and that he died "era DCCLXXV"[22]. This source is confused and contradicted by numerous other primary sources in many of the details which it records. It is not certain that it can be assumed that this passage refers to the father of Íñigo Jiménez. m ---. The name of Jimeno's wife is not known. The Libro de Regla of Leire Monastery, compiled in 1076, records that "filius eius Eximinus Enecones" succeeded "rex Enneco Garseanes", adding that his wife was "Munia" and that he died "era DCCLXXV"[23]. This source is confused and contradicted by numerous other primary sources in many of the details which it records. It is not certain that it can be assumed that this passage refers to the father of Íñigo Jiménez. It has been decided not to include "Munia" as the wife of "Jimeno", considering the number of uncertainties in the text.


Jimeno o Ximeno de Pamplona o "el Fuerte". Personaje que aparece en las crónicas hacia finales del siglo VIII (781 aproximadamente) como magnate o jefe militar de la baja Navarra. Nació aproximadamente en el año 745 y murió probablemente en el año 805.

En las crónicas posteriores árabes es identificado como "Mothmin el-Akra", o Máximino Garcea "el Arce" o "del Arga" protector de la zona de Deyo con fortaleza en Monjardín junto al territorio dominado por "Malduthun al-Atlal", o Baldowin de Atalaric y enfrentados contra Abderramán I en su expedición de castigo en el año 779 tras la expedición de Carlomagno.

Crónicas francas espurias informan sobre la campaña del rey franco en tierras altas del Ebro camino a Zaragoza, y en concreto del asedio y toma de la plaza fuerte de Pamplona para cubrir la retaguardia, entre ellos la captura o toma de rehenes de un posible hermano de éste, el caudillo hispano-romano Furio o Fortunio, durante su ocupación. Tuvo dos hijos, Íñigo Jiménez y García Jiménez.

Se le considera iniciador de la dinastía Jimena.

http://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jimeno_de_Pamplona

Acerca de Jimeno (Ximeno) "El Fuerte" de Pamplona, I Mittara de Gascuña (Español)

Jimeno o Ximeno de Pamplona, llamado el Fuerte, (ca. 745-¿805?) fue un personaje que aparece en las crónicas a finales del siglo VIII (c. 781) como magnate o jefe militar de Navarra.

En las crónicas árabes posteriores es identificado como Mothmin el-Akra o Maximino Garcea el Arce o del Arga, protector de la zona de Deyo con fortaleza en Monjardín junto al territorio dominado por Malduthun al-Atlal o Baldowin de Atalarico, y enfrentados ambos a Abderramán I en su aceifa del año 779 tras la expedición de Carlomagno.

Crónicas francas espurias informan de la campaña del rey franco en tierras altas del Ebro camino de Zaragoza —en concreto del asedio y toma de la plaza fuerte de Pamplona para cubrir su retaguardia— y la captura de rehenes durante la ocupación, entre los que se encontraba de un posible hermano de Jimeno: el caudillo hispanorromano Furio o Fortunio.

Algunas fuentes refieren que tuvo dos hijos (otras fuentes los citan como nietos o bisnietos): Íñigo Jiménez y García Jiménez. Otra teoría propone que el nombre real de García Jiménez fue García Íñiguez —que no debe ser confundido con el rey García I Íñiguez, hijo del rey Íñigo Arista— cuyo padre se llamaba Íñigo Jiménez, también confundido con el hermano de García Jiménez. Algunas fuentes lo citan como iniciador de la dinastía Jimena, aunque vivió en una época anterior a los orígenes de la dinastía del rey Íñigo Arista. Otros autores lo consideran el posible antepasado común de ambas dinastías.

https://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jimeno_de_Pamplona

His name is indicated only by the patronymic accorded to his sons in the Codex de Roda. No direct information has been found relating to Jimeno. However, the Chronicon Fontanellensis records that ambassadors from "Induonis et Mitionis Ducum Naverrorum" attended Charles II "le Chauve" King of the West Franks "in Vermeria Palatio" with gifts and agreed peace, dated to 851[19]. A footnote in the edition consulted notes that Marca, in his Historiæ Bearniæ, corrects the apparent reference to two individuals in this edition to "Inniconis Eminonis Duc. Navarr"[20]. Jaurgain records that Oïhenart suggests that the names should in fact be "Iniconis et Ximinonis", adding that they should be identified with "Eneco-Garcia et Semen-Garcia, neveux du souverain de Pamplone"[21]. This hypothesis is not acceptable from a chronological point of view. It is more likely that, if the passage intends to refer to two individuals, they were Íñigo Iñíguez and Jimeno, father of García Jiménez. The Libro de Regla of Leire Monastery, compiled in 1076, records that "filius eius Eximinus Enecones" succeeded "rex Enneco Garseanes", adding that his wife was "Munia" and that he died "era DCCLXXV"[22]. This source is confused and contradicted by numerous other primary sources in many of the details which it records. It is not certain that it can be assumed that this passage refers to the father of Íñigo Jiménez. m ---. The name of Jimeno's wife is not known. The Libro de Regla of Leire Monastery, compiled in 1076, records that "filius eius Eximinus Enecones" succeeded "rex Enneco Garseanes", adding that his wife was "Munia" and that he died "era DCCLXXV"[23]. This source is confused and contradicted by numerous other primary sources in many of the details which it records. It is not certain that it can be assumed that this passage refers to the father of Íñigo Jiménez. It has been decided not to include "Munia" as the wife of "Jimeno", considering the number of uncertainties in the text.

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