POLITICIAN

Aristobulus II

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Aristobulus II (, Ancient Greek: Ἀριστόβουλος Aristóboulos) was the Jewish High Priest and King of Judea, 66 BCE to 63 BCE, from the Hasmonean dynasty. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Aristobulus II has received more than 115,601 page views. His biography is available in 28 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 27 in 2019). Aristobulus II is the 6,848th most popular politician (down from 5,655th in 2019), the 154th most popular biography from Israel (down from 141st in 2019) and the 59th most popular Politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 120k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 56.10

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 28

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 7.09

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.47

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Aristobulus IIS by language


Among POLITICIANS

Among politicians, Aristobulus II ranks 6,848 out of 15,577Before him are Henry XIV, Duke of Bavaria, Ashikaga Yoshimasa, Pauline Félicité de Mailly-Nesle, Konstantin Pobedonostsev, Said bin Sultan, Sultan of Muscat and Oman, and Lucius Verginius Rufus. After him are Yoshihiko Noda, Shi Le, Abul Khair Khan, Nguyễn Cao Kỳ, Henry III, Duke of Bavaria, and Nikita Ivanovich Panin.

Most Popular Politicians in Wikipedia

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In Israel

Among people born in Israel, Aristobulus II ranks 154 out of 430Before him are Angelus of Jerusalem (1185), Ivry Gitlis (1922), Sirhan Sirhan (1944), Moses ben Jacob Cordovero (1522), Procopius of Scythopolis (250), and Lusius Quietus (100). After him are Benny Gantz (1959), Yaacov Agam (1928), Wadie Haddad (1927), Chaim Topol (1935), A. B. Yehoshua (1936), and Ibzan (null).

Among POLITICIANS In Israel

Among politicians born in Israel, Aristobulus II ranks 59Before him are Al-Afdal Shahanshah (1066), Ali Hassan Salameh (1940), Jonathan Apphus (-200), Valerius Gratus (-50), Abdel Aziz al-Rantisi (1947), and Lusius Quietus (100). After him are Benny Gantz (1959), Ibzan (null), Rafi Eitan (1926), Dirk III, Count of Holland (982), Peter I, Count of Alençon (1251), and Taqi al-Din al-Nabhani (1909).