Dagmar of Bohemia

1186 - 1212

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Dagmar of Bohemia (also known as Margaret, Czech: Markéta; c. 1186 – 24 May 1212 in Ribe) was Queen of Denmark as the first spouse of King Valdemar II. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Dagmar of Bohemia has received more than 79,831 page views. Her biography is available in 21 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 18 in 2019). Dagmar of Bohemia is the 357th most popular companion (up from 380th in 2019), the 1,277th most popular biography from Germany (up from 1,440th in 2019) and the 54th most popular Companion.

Memorability Metrics

  • 80k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 59.13

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 21

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.59

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.78

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Dagmar of Bohemias by language


Among companions, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 357 out of 673Before her are Sophia of Minsk, Merytre-Hatshepsut, Infanta Antónia of Portugal, Irene Doukaina, Agnes of Courtenay, and Isabel of Coimbra. After her are Galdan Boshugtu Khan, Adela of Pfalzel, Elizabeth the Cuman, Princess Marie of Orléans, Maria of Aragon, Queen of Castile, and Constance of Arles.

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Among people born in 1186, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 2Before her is Urraca of Castile, Queen of Portugal. After her are Leszek the White, Ermesinde, Countess of Luxembourg, and Idris al-Ma'mun. Among people deceased in 1212, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 2Before her is Vsevolod the Big Nest. After her are Maria of Montferrat, Felix of Valois, Bernhard, Count of Anhalt, Anna Komnene Angelina, Beatrice of Swabia, Hōnen, and David Komnenos.

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 1,277 out of 6,142Before her are Heinz Linge (1913), Karl Richard Lepsius (1810), Johann Peter Eckermann (1792), Samuel Scheidt (1587), George, Duke of Saxony (1471), and Marie of Cleves, Duchess of Orléans (1426). After her are Charles II, Grand Duke of Mecklenburg-Strelitz (1741), Anna Maria van Schurman (1607), Anselm Feuerbach (1829), Constantin Carathéodory (1873), Beno Gutenberg (1889), and Hermann Kolbe (1818).

Among COMPANIONS In Germany