Charles the Bald


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Related to Charles the Bald: Louis the Stammerer
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Synonyms for Charles the Bald

as Charles II he was Holy Roman Emperor and as Charles I he was king of France (823-877)

References in periodicals archive ?
Colette's first paper (mentioned above), 'The place and Function of Music in a Liturgical Context: The Earliest Witness of Sequences and Versus ad sequentias in the Antiphoner of Charles the Bald and Other Early Sources' refers to the earliest witnesses of sequences and versus ad sequentias.
After a decisive battle at Fontenoy in 841, three sons, Lothar, Louis and Charles the Bald, agreed a division of the empire into three separate kingdoms, with Louis's nephew Pippin II winning the right to rule the kingdom of Aquitaine a few years later.
Al Mansor, Charles Martel, Ottos I, II, and III, Canute the Mighty, Charles the Bald, Eiriek the Red, Svein Forkbeard, Eric Bloodaxe, Gerbert of Aurillac, Olaf Trygvesson, Hacon the Good, Harald Bluetooth, Henry the Quarrelsome, Little Sancho, Pandulf Ironhead, Little Slippers, Rufus the Bloody, Sigrid the Strong-Minded, Thorfinn Skull-splitter, and a host of other characters stride across the world stage in this fascinating international story that was Europe as it neared the expected apocalyptic year of 1000, which turned out fine.
In the west, Charles the Bald (843-77) ruled over much of what was to become France.
Even Charlemagne's royal descendants - Charles the Bald, Charles the Fat, and Charles the Simple - had seemed to presage nothing but inevitable decline.
The Second Bible of Charles the Bald was produced at St Amand, not by Charles' Hofschule artists (p.
At the heart of the study are two chapters in which she treats the efforts of Louis the Pious and Charles the Bald to assert lordship over Brittany, an enterprise seriously complicated by Breton rebellions, rivalry among Carolingian rulers, Viking invasions, and the machinations of Frankish magnates.
For example, Foot describes the iconography of AEthelstan's coins as resembling those of the Frankish King, Charles the Bald and the Ottonian King, Otto I.
Sitting at Llangefni, Coroner Dewi Pritchard-Jones ruled that it was treasure trove together with a silver coin with the imprint of Charles the Bald minted between 848AD and 877AD, and a piece of gold wire from a brooch made between the 7th and 9th centuries AD.
In this respect, we need only think of the tomb of Charles the Bald in the Gothic choir of Saint-Denis.
Across the channel the empire of Charlemagne was breaking up under Charles the Bald.
He gave an outstanding place to Charles the Bald (840-77), seen from at least so early a date as a founder of the kingdom of France.