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 70,970 page views. Her biography is available in 18 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 17 in 2019). Dagmar of Bohemia is the 381st most popular companion (down from 345th in 2019), the 1,440th most popular biography from Germany and the 59th most popular German Companion.

Memorability Metrics

  • 71k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 67.77

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 18

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.13

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.66

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Dagmar of Bohemias by language


Among companions, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 381 out of 687Before her are Bertha of Burgundy, Eadgyth, Elizabeth of Carinthia, Queen of Germany, Elizabeth the Cuman, Anne Hyde, and John I, Duke of Bourbon. After her are Catharina of Württemberg, Louise Diane d'Orléans, Suzanne Mubarak, Matilda of Scotland, Isabella, Princess of Asturias, and Amélie of Leuchtenberg.

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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 Ermesinde, Countess of Luxembourg, Leszek the White, and Idris al-Ma'mun. Among people deceased in 1212, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 3Before her are Vsevolod the Big Nest and Maria of Montferrat. After her are Felix of Valois, Anna Komnene Angelina, Beatrice of Swabia, Bernhard, Count of Anhalt, Hōnen, and David Komnenos.

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Dagmar of Bohemia ranks 1,440 out of 5,289Before her are Elizabeth of Carinthia, Queen of Germany (1262), Gottfried August Bürger (1747), Stéphane Hessel (1917), Hermann Alexander Diels (1848), Franzl Lang (1930), and Heidi Klum (1973). After her are Mechtilde (1241), Johann Bernhard Basedow (1723), Carl Heinrich Graun (1704), Arnold Janssen (1837), Christa Ludwig (1928), and Matthias Erzberger (1875).

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