450 - 484

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Huneric or Hunneric or Honeric (died December 23, 484) was King of the (North African) Vandal Kingdom (477–484) and the oldest son of Genseric. He abandoned the imperial politics of his father and concentrated mainly on internal affairs. He was married to Eudocia, daughter of western Roman Emperor Valentinian III (419–455) and Licinia Eudoxia. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Huneric has received more than 110,043 page views. His biography is available in 32 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 30 in 2019). Huneric is the 2,618th most popular politician (up from 3,008th in 2019), the 237th most popular biography from Spain and the 83rd most popular Spanish Politician.

Huneric was most famous for being the last ruler of the Vandal Kingdom. He ruled from 477 to 479 AD. He was overthrown by Gelimer, who was the brother of Genseric.

Memorability Metrics

  • 110k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 71.52

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 32

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 8.92

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.30

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Hunerics by language


Among politicians, Huneric ranks 2,618 out of 15,710Before him are Kiro Gligorov, Taksin, Nicola Amati, Zhao Gao, Robert IV of Sablé, and Abdurrahman Wahid. After him are Ferdinand Karl, Archduke of Austria-Este, P. W. Botha, Sigebert I, Henry the Young King, Fritigern, and Michal.

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Among people born in 450, Huneric ranks 5Before him are Justin I, Pope Hormisdas, Pope Anastasius II, and Mazdak. After him are Ildibad, Gunthamund, Thrasamund, Eraric, Emperor Kenzō, Gesalec, and Aegidius. Among people deceased in 484, Huneric ranks 3Before him are Euric and Peroz I. After him are Emperor Seinei, Verina, and Placidia.

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In Spain

Among people born in Spain, Huneric ranks 237 out of 2,595Before him are Tirso de Molina (1579), Abd al-Rahman ibn Abd Allah al-Ghafiqi (650), Manolete (1917), Eleanor of Toledo (1522), Jordi Savall (1941), and Álvar Núñez Cabeza de Vaca (1488). After him are Jacinto Benavente (1866), Pedro de Valdivia (1497), Carlos Ruiz Zafón (1964), Alfonso III of Asturias (848), Joan Enric Vives Sicília (1949), and Abraham Abulafia (1240).