13th-century births

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This list has 11 sub-lists and 279 members. See also Births by year, 13th century

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  1. 1200s births

     - 10 lists, 15 members
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  2. 1210s births

     - 10 lists, 16 members
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  3. 1220s births

     - 10 lists, 21 members
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  4. 1230s births

    1230s births

     - 10 lists, 16 members

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  5. 1240s births

    1240s births

     - 10 lists, 21 members
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  6. 1250s births

     - 10 lists, 25 members
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  7. 1260s births

     - 10 lists, 20 members
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  8. 1270s births

     - 10 lists, 25 members
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  9. 1280s births

     - 10 lists, 13 members
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  10. 1290s births

    1290s births

     - 10 lists, 21 members

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  11. 1300 births

     - 32 members
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  1. Abu Bakr II

    Abu Bakr II


    Abu Bakr II (fl. 14th century) may have been the ninth mansa of the Mali Empire. He succeeded his nephew Mansa Mohammed ibn Gao and preceded Kankou Musa I. Abubakari II appears to have abdicated his throne in order to explore "the limits of the ocean"; however, his expedition never returned.

  2. Abu Hayyan Al Gharnati

    Abu Hayyan Al Gharnati


  3. Adam de Darlington

    Adam de Darlington


    Adam de Darlington (died 1296) was a 13th century English churchman based in the Kingdom of Scotland. Adam's name occurred for the first time in a Moray document datable between 1255 and 1271, where he was named as the Precentor of Fortrose Cathedral. He seems to have been introduced into the diocese of Ross, along with others from the north-east of England, by Bishop Robert de Fyvie, who may have been descended from the area.

  4. Adam de Stratton

    Adam de Stratton


  5. Adam of Kilconquhar

    Adam of Kilconquhar

    1 view

    Adam of Kilconquhar (died 1271) was a Scottish noble from the 13th century. Of Fife origin, he is notable for becoming the husband of the countess of Carrick and participating in Crusade with Louis IX.

  6. Aedh Ó Conchobair

    Aedh Ó Conchobair


    Aedh mac Eoghan Ó Conchobair was King of Connacht in Ireland. He is the person addressed in the poem Cóir Connacht ar chath Laighean

  7. Agnes of Brandenburg

    Agnes of Brandenburg


    Agnes of Brandenburg (c. 1257 - 29 September 1304) was a Danish Queen consort, spouse of King Eric V of Denmark. As a widow, she served as the regent of Denmark for her son Eric during his minority from 1286 until 1293.

  8. Agnes of Faucigny

    Agnes of Faucigny


    Agnes of Faucigny (died 11 August 1268) was suo jure Dame of Faucigny and Countess of Savoy by virtue of her marriage in 1236 to Peter II, Count of Savoy.

  9. Agostino Novello

    Agostino Novello


    The Blessed Agostino Novello, originally Matteo Di Termini, was an Italian religious figure. He was born in the first half of the 13th century, at Termini Imerese, the village in Sicily from which he derived his surname. As that village was near Palermo, he is sometimes called Panormitano. On entering religion he changed his name to Agostino, and later was given the additional name of Novello.

  10. Al-Hakim I (Cairo)

    Al-Hakim I (Cairo)


    Al-Hakim I of Cairo (Arabic: ?) was an Abbasid Caliph of Cairo, Egypt for the Mamluk Sultans between 1262 and 1302.

  11. Alberto I della Scala

    Alberto I della Scala


    Alberto I della Scala (died September 3, 1301) was lord of Verona from 1277, a member of the Scaliger family.

  12. Aldimir


    1 view
    Bulgarian despot and local lord

  13. Alexander Comyn, Earl of Buchan

    Alexander Comyn, Earl of Buchan


    Alexander Comyn, 2nd Earl of Buchan (died 1289) was a Scoto-Norman magnate who was one of the most important figures in the 13th century Kingdom of Scotland. He was the son of William Comyn, jure uxoris Earl of Buchan, and Marjory, Countess of Buchan, the heiress of the last native Scottish Mormaer of Buchan, Fergus. During his long career, Alexander was Justiciar of Scotia (1258–89), Constable of Scotland (1275–89), Sheriff of Wigtown (1263–66), Sheriff of Dingwall (1264–66), Ballie of Inverie (in Knoydart) and finally, Guardian of Scotland (1286–89) during the first interregnum following the death of King Alexander III. He died sometime after 10 July 1289.

  14. Alexander de Kininmund (died 1344)

    Alexander de Kininmund (died 1344)

    1 view

    Alexander de Kininmund (died 1344) was a 14th century Scottish churchman. The first mention of Alexander occurs when, as a canon of Dunkeld he is one of three ambassadors sent by King Robert I of Scotland to Avignon in 1320. The purpose of this embassy was to present a letter to Pope John XXII known as the Declaration of Arbroath. As a papal chaplain and lawyer, he was well qualified to argue the Scottish cause, and Barrow makes a strong case that he was, in fact the author of the document. He became Archdeacon of Lothian in 1327, and by 1329 held a prebend in the diocese of Brechin; he is also a papal chaplain and an auditor of the papal palace at Avignon.

  15. Alexander de Bicknor

    Alexander de Bicknor


    Alexander de Bicknor (usually Alexander de Bykenore in original Middle English sources, though several other spellings are encountered as well) was an official in the Plantagenet kingdom under Edward I of England, Edward II of England, and Edward III of England. Best known to history as the Archbishop of Dublin from 1317 until his death on July 14, 1349, his career involved extensive diplomatic missions for the King and the holding of numerous civil and ecclesiastical offices in Ireland, including Lord Treasurer of Ireland (1307–1309) and Lord Chancellor of Ireland.

  16. Alexius, Metropolitan of Moscow

    Alexius, Metropolitan of Moscow

    1 view

    Saint Alexius (??????? or Aleksij in Russian) (before 1296 – 1378) was Metropolitan of Kiev and all Russia (since 1354), and presided over the Moscow government during Dmitrii Donskoi's minority.

  17. Alice de la Roche

    Alice de la Roche


    Alice de la Roche, Lady of Beirut, Regent of Beirut (died 1282) was the wife of John II of Ibelin, Lord of Beirut, in the Kingdom of Jerusalem. She was a daughter of Guy I, Lord of Athens. Alice is sometimes referred to as Alice of Athens. Alice was Regent of Beirut for her daughter Queen Isabella of Cyprus, during the latter's absence in Cyprus.

  18. Alice de Lusignan of Angoulême

    Alice de Lusignan of Angoulême

    1 view

    Alice of Lusignan (or Alice of Angoulême) (born after October 1236 – May 1290) was the first wife of Marcher baron Gilbert de Clare, 6th Earl of Gloucester and half-niece of King Henry III of England.

  19. Alice of Saluzzo, Countess of Arundel

    Alice of Saluzzo, Countess of Arundel


    Alice of Saluzzo, Countess of Arundel (died 25 September 1292), also known as Alesia di Saluzzo, was an Italian-born noblewoman and an English countess. She was a daughter of Thomas I of Saluzzo, and the wife of Sir Richard Fitzalan, 8th Earl of Arundel. Alice was one of the first Italian women to marry into an English noble family. She assumed the title of Countess of Arundel in 1289.

  20. Alpín of Strathearn

    Alpín of Strathearn


    Alpín of Strathearn was late 13th century Scottish prelate and graduate of the University of Bologna. The description of him as being of "noble birth" and his appellation de Stratherne indicate he was probably from the kin-group of the mormaers of Strathearn. His date of birth is not known, but he appeared in Bologna, where there was a university, in 1278, described as dominus (knight) and Archdeacon of St Andrews, and by 1287 he is styled magister, indicating the completion of a university degree. He had probably been an Archdeacon since 1273, but had resigned this sometime before August 4, 1279. He became a canon of Dunblane Cathedral, certainly by 1287 when he is back in Scotland.

  21. Amade Aba

    Amade Aba


    Amade Aba, sometimes Amadeus Aba (? – 5 September 1311, Kassa, today Košice in Slovakia) was a Hungarian oligarch in the Kingdom of Hungary who ruled de facto independently the northern and north-eastern counties of the kingdom (today parts of Hungary, Slovakia and Ukraine). He held the office of Palatine (nádor) several times (1288–1289, 1290–1291, 1293, 1295–1296, 1297–1298, 1299–1301, 1302–1310), and he was also the Judge of the Royal Court (országbíró) twice (1283, 1289). He was assassinated at the south gate in the city of Kassa by one of the Angevin dynasty supporters.

  22. Amadeus V, Count of Savoy

    Amadeus V, Count of Savoy


    Amadeus V (between 1249 and 1253, Le Bourget-du-Lac – 16 October 1323, Avignon), surnamed the Great for his wisdom and success as a ruler, was the Count of Savoy from 1285 to 1323. He established Chambéry as his seat. He was the son of Thomas II of Savoy and Beatrice Fieschi.

  23. André de Longjumeau

    André de Longjumeau

    French, Diplomat

  24. Andrew of Perugia

    Andrew of Perugia


    Andrew of Perugia (Latin name: Andreas Perusinus) was a Franciscan friar and Bishop born in Perugia, Italy, and active in China in the 14th century. He was Bishop of Quanzhou (ancient Zaiton) in Fujian from 1322.

  25. Anna of Kashin

    Anna of Kashin


    Saint Anna of Kashin (Russian: ) (1280 – 2 October 1368) was a Russian princess from the Rurik Dynasty, who was canonized in 1650.

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