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Ludmilla of Bohemia

May 3, 2014

Ludmilla of Bohemia

Ludmilla of Bohemia

After a life of  royal responsibilities  my 22nd great-grandmother became a widow when her husband was murdered.  She founded a convent where she lived at the end of her life, and where she is buried.

Lidmila Bohemia (1170 – 1240)
is my 22nd great grandmother
OTTO II Wittelsbach of Bavaria (1206 – 1253)
son of Lidmila Bohemia
Elisabeth Wittelsbach Duchess Bavaria (1227 – 1273)
daughter of OTTO II Wittelsbach of Bavaria
Consort Elisabeth the Romans Carinthia (1263 – 1313)
daughter of Elisabeth Wittelsbach Duchess Bavaria
Albrecht Albert II ‘The Wise’ Duke of Austria Habsburg (1298 – 1358)
son of Consort Elisabeth the Romans Carinthia
Leopold III “Duke of Austria” Habsburg (1351 – 1386)
son of Albrecht Albert II ‘The Wise’ Duke of Austria Habsburg
Ernst I “Ironside” Archduke of Austria Habsburg (1377 – 1424)
son of Leopold III “Duke of Austria” Habsburg
Katharina Archduchess Austria Von Habsburg (1420 – 1493)
daughter of Ernst I “Ironside” Archduke of Austria Habsburg
Christof I VanBaden (1453 – 1527)
son of Katharina Archduchess Austria Von Habsburg
Beatrix Zahringen (1492 – 1535)
daughter of Christof I VanBaden
Sabine Grafin VonSimmern (1528 – 1578)
daughter of Beatrix Zahringen
Marie L Egmond (1564 – 1584)
daughter of Sabine Grafin VonSimmern
Richard Sears (1590 – 1676)
son of Marie L Egmond
Silas Sears (1638 – 1697)
son of Richard Sears
Silas Sears (1661 – 1732)
son of Silas Sears
Sarah Sears (1697 – 1785)
daughter of Silas Sears
Sarah Hamblin (1721 – 1814)
daughter of Sarah Sears
Mercy Hazen (1747 – 1819)
daughter of Sarah Hamblin
Martha Mead (1784 – 1860)
daughter of Mercy Hazen
Abner Morse (1808 – 1838)
son of Martha Mead
Daniel Rowland Morse (1838 – 1910)
son of Abner Morse
Jason A Morse (1862 – 1932)
son of Daniel Rowland Morse
Ernest Abner Morse (1890 – 1965)
son of Jason A Morse
Richard Arden Morse (1920 – 2004)
son of Ernest Abner Morse
Pamela Morse
I am the daughter of Richard Arden Morse

Ludmilla of Bohemia Countess consort of Bogen Duchess consort of Bavaria Spouse Adalbert VI, Count of Bogen

Louis I, Duke of Bavaria Issue Berthold IV, Count of Bogen
Albert IV, Count of Bogen
Diepold of Bogen
Otto II Wittelsbach, Duke of Bavaria
House House of Přemyslid (by birth)
House of Wittelsbach (by second marriage) Father Frederick, Duke of Bohemia Mother Elisabeth of Hungary Born c.1170
Bohemia Died 14 August 1240
Seligenthal convent, Landshut Burial Seligenthal convent, Landshut
Ludmilla of Bohemia (died 14 August 1240) was a daughter of Frederick, Duke of Bohemia and his wife, Elisabeth of Hungary. Ludmilla was a member of the Přemyslid dynasty. She was Duchess consort of Bavaria by her marriage to Louis I, Duke of Bavaria.

Ludmilla was the third of six children born to her parents. Her siblings were Helena of Bohemia, betrothed to Manuel I Komnenos but never married, and Sophia of Bohemia, wife of Albert, Margrave of Meissen. The rest of Ludmilla’s siblings were short-lived or died in early adulthood.
Ludmilla’s paternal grandparents were Vladislaus II of Bohemia and his first wife Gerturde of Babenberg. Her maternal grandparents were Géza II of Hungary and his wife Euphrosyne of Kiev.
Geza was son of Béla II of Hungary and his wife Helena of Raška.
Bela was son of Prince Álmos and his wife Predslava of Kiev, whom was daughter of Sviatopolk II of Kiev and an unknown Bohemian princess.
Marriages
Ludmilla married twice and had issue in both of her marriages. Her first marriage was to Adalbert VI, Count of Bogen, making Ludmilla Countess of Bogen. The couple had three children from their marriage, all sons:
Berthold IV, Count of Bogen (d.1218) married Kunigunda of Hirschberg, no known issue
Albert IV, Count of Bogen (d.1242) married Richeza of Dillingen
Diepold of Bogen (d.1219) a priest in Regensburg
Adalbert died in 1197 and was succeeded by his eldest son with Ludmilla, Berthold.
Ludmilla married Louis I, Duke of Bavaria, a former enemy of her first husband. The marriage was good for Louis because it created an alliance with Ludmilla’s uncle, Ottokar I of Bohemia. The couple had one son:
Otto II Wittelsbach, Duke of Bavaria (7 April 1206 – 29 November 1253), next Duke of Bavaria.
Louis and Ludmilla tried to find a suitable bride for their only child. Otto married Agnes of Palatinate in 1222. Within time, Agnes’ closer relatives died and she became Countess of Palatinate, which became part of the Bavarian inheritance, starting with Ludmilla’s grandson, Louis II, Duke of Bavaria.
Widowhood
Louis was murdered in 1231 on a bridge in Kelheim. The crime was never cleared up since the murderer was immediately lynched. Due to the following aversion of the Wittelsbach family the city of Kelheim lost its status as one of the ducal residences. Louis was buried in the crypt of Scheyern Abbey.
Ludmilla lived to see the birth of four or five grandchildren from Otto and Agnes: Louis II, Henry XIII, Duke of Bavaria, Elisabeth of Bavaria, Queen of Germany, Sophie and Agnes.
Ludmilla founded the Seligenthal convent, near Landshut, in 1232. She remained here for the rest of her days. Ludmilla died there 14 August 1240 and her body was buried there.

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comments

I love the way your relatives seem to be in convents but still have offspring!

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London-Unattached.com

May 4, 2014

The women end up there after the kids, but that Milan pope guy was totally married with children when he was elected pope..so far the strangest case to me.

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mermaidcamp

May 4, 2014

Wonderful heritage Thanks for sharing the love

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greatpoetrymhf

May 4, 2014

Reblogged this on Greatpoetrymhf's Weblog.

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greatpoetrymhf

May 4, 2014

I’m afraid, this will be a bit off topic, Pamela… (Sorry!)

I wanted to let you know that I have nominated you for the Liebster Award. You can find the nomination at: http://atidecrem.com/2014/05/04/liebster-award-from-bepresentyoga-thank-you-too/

I hope you are doing well!

Take care,
Mercedita
(atidecrem.com)

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Thanks Mercedita. I may not be up to all the prerequisites, but appreciate the offer.

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mermaidcamp

May 5, 2014

You are welcome and no problem!

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your personal history is so fascinating…. and I agree with FIona about how everyone keeps on producing babies1

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