Person:Guifré el Pilós (1)

Guifré el Pilós de Barcelona
Facts and Events
Name[3] Guifré el Pilós de Barcelona
Alt Name Wilfred thr Hairy _____, Count of Barcelona & Urgel I
Alt Name Wilfred Urgel, I
Alt Name[2] Guifré ""el Pilós/el Velloso/the Hairy" _____, de Barcelona
Gender Male
Birth[3] Abt 840 Urgel, Lérida, Cataluña, Spain
Marriage 877 to Guinidilda _____
Death[2][3] 11 Aug 897 Barcelona, Cataluña, Spainkilled in battle near Santa María del Puch
Burial[2] Santa María de Ripoll monastery
Reference Number[1] Q504283?


the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Wilfred or Wifred, called the Hairy (in Catalan: Guifré el Pilós), (died 11 August 897) was Count of Urgell (from 870), Cerdanya (from 870), Barcelona (from 878), Girona (from 878, as Wilfred II), Besalú (from 878) and Ausona (from 886). On his death in 897, his son, Wilfred Borrell, inherited these Catalan counties.

He was responsible for the repopulation of the long-depopulated no-man's land around Vic (the county of Ausona, a frontier between Christian and Muslim), the re-establishment of the bishopric of Vic and the foundation of the Monastery of Santa Maria de Ripoll, where he is buried.

This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original content was at Wilfred the Hairy. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with WeRelate, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
References
  1. Wilfred the Hairy, in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 GUIFRÉ de Barcelona, in Cawley, Charles. Medieval Lands: A prosopography of medieval European noble and royal families.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Biographie a Wikipédia FR, in Wikipedia
    [[1]], trouvée 2016.

    Guifred le Velu, (Guifré el Pilós en catalan; Wilfred, Vifredo, Guifredo ou Guilfredo), né vers 840 et mort le 11 août 897 dans la région de Solsona, fils de Sunifred Ier de Barcelone, est un comte d'Urgell et de Cerdagne (870-897), de facto, sinon de jure jusqu'en 878, de Conflent (896 - 897), de Barcelone et Gérone (878-897), et d'Ausona (886-897).