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Pipin III af FrankerneAge: 54 years714768

Name
Pipin III af Frankerne
Given names
Pipin III
Surname
af Frankerne
Birth 714 26

MarriageBertrada “Gåsefod” af LaonView this family
yes

Death of a motherRotrude af Trier
724 (Age 10 years)

Death of a fatherKarl Martel
October 22, 741 (Age 27 years)

Birth of a son
#1
Charlemagne of the Franks
April 2, 742 (Age 28 years)

Record ID number
MH:I325
yes

Record ID numberBertrada “Gåsefod” af LaonView this family
MH:F182
yes

Death September 24, 768 (Age 54 years)

Family with parents - View this family
father
mother
Marriage:
himself
Family with Bertrada “Gåsefod” af Laon - View this family
himself
wife
Marriage:
son

Shared note
Pepin or Pippin (714 – 24 September 768), called the Short, and often known as Pepin the Younger or Pepin III,[1] was the Mayor of the Palace and Duke of the Franks from 741 and King of the Franks from 751 to 768. He was the father of Charlemagne. He was the son of Charles Martel, mayor of the palace and duke of the Franks, and of Rotrude of Trier (690-724).
Shared note
Bertrada of Laon, also called Bertha Broadfoot (cf. Latin: Regina pede aucae i.e. the queen with the goose-foot), (between 710 and 727 – July 12, 783) was a Frankish queen. She was born in Laon, in today's Aisne, France, the daughter of Caribert of Laon. She married Pepin the Short, the son of the Frankish Mayor of the Palace Charles Martel, in 740, although the union was not canonically sanctioned until several years later. Eleven years later, in 751, Pepin and Bertrada became King and Queen of the Franks, following Pepin's successful coup against the Frankish Merovingian monarchs. Bertrada and Pepin are known to have had four children, three sons and one daughter: of these, Charles (Charlemagne), Carloman, and Gisela survived to adulthood, whilst Pepin died in infancy. Charlemagne and Carloman would inherit the two halves of their father's kingdom when he died, and Gisela became a nun. Bertrada lived at the court of her elder son Charles, and according to Einhard their relationship was excellent. She recommended he marry his first wife, Desiderata, a daughter of the Lombard king Desiderius, but he soon divorced her. Einhard claims this was the only episode that ever strained relations between mother and son. Bertrada lived with Charlemagne until her death in 783; the king buried her in Saint Denis Basilica with great honors.