Civil War Era in Norway - List of Kings and Pretenders During The Civil War Era

List of Kings and Pretenders During The Civil War Era

Pretenders who had themselves named king, but are not counted in the official line of kings are written in italics.

  • Magnus the Blind (1130–1135) (-1139)
  • Harald Gille (1130–1136)
    • Sigurd Slembe: 1135-1139
  • Sigurd Munn (1136–1155)
  • Inge Crouchback (1136–1161)
  • Øystein Haraldsson (1142–1157)
  • Håkon the Broadshouldered (1157–1162)
  • Magnus Erlingsson (1161–1184)
    • Sigurd Markusfostre: 1162-1163
    • Olav Ugjæva: 1166-1169
    • Eystein Meyla: 1174-1177
  • Sverre Sigurdsson (1177–1202)
    • Jon Kuvlung: 1185-1188
    • Sigurd Magnusson: 1193-1194
    • Inge Magnusson: 1196-1202
  • Håkon Sverresson (1202–1204)
  • Guttorm Sigurdsson (1204)
  • Inge Bårdsson (1204–1217)
    • Erling Stonewall: 1204-1207
    • Filippus Simonsson: 1207-1217
  • Håkon Håkonsson (1217–1263)
    • Sigurd Ribbung: 1220-1226
    • Knut Håkonsson: 1226-1227
    • Skule Bårdsson: 1239-1240

Read more about this topic:  Civil War Era In Norway

Famous quotes containing the words list of, war, era, civil, list, kings and/or pretenders:

    Feminism is an entire world view or gestalt, not just a laundry list of women’s issues.
    Charlotte Bunch (b. 1944)

    That is what war is and dancing it is forward and back, when one is out walking one wants not to go back the way they came but in dancing and in war it is forward and back.
    Gertrude Stein (1874–1946)

    The era of long parades past an official podium filled with cold faces is gone. Celebrating is now a right, not a duty.
    Lothar De Maizière (b. 1940)

    Over thy wounds now do I prophesy
    A curse shall light upon the limbs of men,
    Domestic fury and fierce civil strife
    Shall cumber all the parts of Italy.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Shea—they call him Scholar Jack—
    Went down the list of the dead.
    Officers, seamen, gunners, marines,
    The crews of the gig and yawl,
    The bearded man and the lad in his teens,
    Carpenters, coal-passers—all.
    Joseph I. C. Clarke (1846–1925)

    Such is the caprice of Romans ... who reject kings in name but not in practice, and accept an Emperor mightier than a hundred kings.
    Pierre Corneille (1606–1684)

    There are pretenders to piety as well as to courage.
    Molière [Jean Baptiste Poquelin] (1622–1673)