Lambert II, bishop of Metz

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Lambert of the Franks, bishop of Metz

Latin: Lantbertus of the Franks, bishop of Metz
Also Known As: "Lantbertus", "Landbert von Haspengau", "Lanbertus"
Birthplace: of Franks
Death: Died in France
Immediate Family:

Son of Chruodbert II and Doda de Poitiers
Husband of Chrotlind d'Austrasie
Father of Duke Robert I Ivon de Haspengau; Robert I, count in Wormsgau & Upper Rheingau; Sigrimaine, count of Hesbaye; Alard de Spoleto and Ingerman de Haspengau
Half brother of Lambertus I Neustrie, van

Occupation: Bishop of Metz, Primate of Gaul and Germany, first Abbot of Lorsch, Comte, 706, Count Of Hesbaye/Hesbania, Bishhop of Metz
Managed by: FARKAS Mihály László
Last Updated:

About Lambert II, bishop of Metz

Lantbert [Lambert] II im Austrien

Primate of Gaul and Germany, first Abbot of Lorsch and an uncle of St. Chrodegang.

  • b.bef.710: s/o Chrodobertur (Robert) II and Doda Poiters d.bef.741
  • m.Chrotlind

CHILDREN included:


Leo: Genealogisches Handbuch des Adels, Fürstliche Häuser , Reference: 1961, 9.

The territory of Neustria or Neustrasia, meaning "new [western] land", originated in 511, made up of the regions from Aquitaine to the English Channel, approximating most of the north of present-day France, with Paris and Soissons as its main cities (which is roughly the current size of England and Wales). Thus Neustria formed the western part of the kingdom of the Franks under the rule of the Merovingian dynasty during the sixth to eighth centuries. The distinct area originated at the time of the death of Clovis I (as well as the conquered territories over Syagrius), when his sons divided his lands between them. It later became a term for the region between the Seine and the Loire rivers known as the regnum Neustriae, a constituent subkingdom of the Carolingian Empire and then West Francia. The Carolingian kings also created a March of Neustria which was a frontier duchy against the Bretons and Vikings that lasted until the Capetian monarchy in the late tenth century. Neustria was also employed as a term for northwestern Italy during the period of Lombard domination. It was contrasted with the northeast, which was likewise called Austrasia, the same term as given to eastern Francia

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