COMPANION

Adeliza of Louvain

1103 - 1151

Adeliza of Louvain

Adeliza of Louvain, sometimes known in England as Adelicia of Louvain, also called Adela and Aleidis; (c. 1103 – March/April 1151) was Queen of England from 1121 to 1135, as the second wife of King Henry I. She was the daughter of Godfrey I, Count of Louvain. Henry was some 35 years older than his bride, who was about 18 when they married. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Adeliza of Louvain has received more than 144,929 page views. Her biography is available in 24 different languages on Wikipedia making her the 514th most popular companion.

Memorability Metrics

  • 140k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 51.51

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 24

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 3.68

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.35

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Adeliza of Louvains by language


Among COMPANIONS

Among companions, Adeliza of Louvain ranks 520 out of 586Before her are Princess Augusta of Prussia, Alice of Antioch, Aquilia Severa, Mécia Lopes de Haro, Mastani, and Joan of England, Queen of Scotland. After her are Gunhilda of Denmark, Osburh, Jan Zajíc, Placidia, Princess Viktoria of Prussia, and Engelberga.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1103, Adeliza of Louvain ranks 8Before her are Harald Gille, André de Montbard, Emperor Toba, William Adelin, Matilda of Boulogne, and Alfonso Jordan. After her is Aénor de Châtellerault. Among people deceased in 1151, Adeliza of Louvain ranks 4Before her are Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou, Suger, and Alice of Antioch.

Others Born in 1103

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Others Deceased in 1151

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In Belgium

Among people born in Belgium, Adeliza of Louvain ranks 308 out of 658Before her are Olivier Gendebien (1924), Jan Sanders van Hemessen (1500), François-Joseph Fétis (null), John Berchmans (1599), Léon Scieur (1888), and Mark Eyskens (1933). After her are Maurice De Waele (1896), Adam van Noort (1562), Adriaen van Utrecht (1599), Constant Permeke (1886), Lambert Lombard (1505), and José van Dam (1940).