Bernard I, comte de la Marche

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Bernat I de la Marcha, comte de la Marcha

Also Known As: "Bernard I Count De La Haute /Marche/", "Count de La Marche"
Birthdate:
Death: between circa 1038 and circa June 16, 1047 (36-64)
Immediate Family:

Son of Audebert I, comte de la Marche and Almode de Limoges, Countess of Charroux & La Marche, duchess of Aquitaine
Husband of Amélie de Montignac
Father of Agnès de La Marche; Rangearde de La Marche; Aldebert II, comte de la Marche; Almodis de La Marche, countess consort of Toulouse & Barcelona, dame of Lusignan; Lucie de La Marche and 1 other
Half brother of Guillaume le Gros, VI duc d'Aquitaine et comte IV de Poitiers

Occupation: Conde de la Marche y Perdigord, Conde de Haute-Marche, Greve, Comte, de Haute-Marche, Count of Marche, greve i La Marche, Count of Limoges, Comte de la Marche
Managed by: James Fred Patin, Jr.
Last Updated:

About Bernard I, comte de la Marche

https://it.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bernardo_I_de_La_Marche

http://genealogics.org/getperson.php?personID=I00048735&tree=LEO


The County of Marche (Occitan: la Marcha) was a medieval French county, approximately corresponding to the modern département of Creuse.

Marche first appeared as a separate fief about the middle of the 10th century when William III, duke of Aquitaine, gave it to one of his vassals named Boso, who took the title of count. In the 12th century it passed to the family of Lusignan, sometime also counts of Angoulême and counts of Limousin, until the death of the childless Count Guy in 1308, when it was seized by Philip IV of France. In 1316 it was made an appanage for his youngest son the Prince, afterwards Charles IV and a few years later (1327) it passed into the hands of the family of Bourbon. The family of Armagnac held it from 1435 to 1477, when it reverted to the Bourbons, and in 1527 it was seized by Francis I and became part of the domains of the French crown. It was divided into Haute Marche and Basse Marche, the estates of the former being in existence until the 17th century. From 1470 until the Revolution the province was under the jurisdiction of the parlement of Paris.



http://fabpedigree.com/s026/f017518.htm


The County of Marche (Occitan: la Marcha) was a medieval French county, approximately corresponding to the modern département of Creuse. Marche first appeared as a separate fief about the middle of the 10th century when William III, duke of Aquitaine, gave it to one of his vassals named Boso, who took the title of count. In the 12th century it passed to the family of Lusignan, sometime also counts of Angoulême and counts of Limousin, until the death of the childless Count Guy in 1308, when it was seized by Philip IV of France. In 1316 it was made an appanage for his youngest son the Prince, afterwards Charles IV and a few years later (1327) it passed into the hands of the family of Bourbon. The family of Armagnac held it from 1435 to 1477, when it reverted to the Bourbons, and in 1527 it was seized by Francis I and became part of the domains of the French crown. It was divided into Haute Marche and Basse Marche, the estates of the former being in existence until the 17th century. From 1470 until the Revolution the province was under the jurisdiction of the parlement of Paris.

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