Miro, Count of Barcelona

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Miro, Count of Barcelona (died Barcelona, 966) was count of Barcelona, Gerona and Osona from 947 to 966. He was the son of Sunyer, Count of Barcelona and his second wife, Riquilda. When his father stood down in 947 he became governor jointly with his brother Borrell II, Count of Barcelona. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Miro, Count of Barcelona has received more than 9,513 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia. Miro, Count of Barcelona is the 13,142nd most popular politician, the 1,273rd most popular biography from Spain and the 361st most popular Politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 9.5k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 47.92

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.68

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.34

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Miro, Count of Barcelonas by language


Among politicians, Miro, Count of Barcelona ranks 13,142 out of 15,577Before him are Cecília Meireles, Christian Schwarz-Schilling, Artūras Paulauskas, Hrvoje Horvat, Chris Hani, and Klaus von Dohnanyi. After him are Juan Carlos Varela, Charles Duclerc, Takako Doi, Sviatoslav III of Kiev, Ann Linde, and Abdul-Halim Sadulayev.

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In Spain

Among people born in Spain, Miro, Count of Barcelona ranks 1,273 out of 2,932Before him are Miguel Ríos (1944), Agustín Gaínza (1922), Enrique Fernández Arbós (1863), Belén Cuesta (1984), Anselmo Lorenzo (1841), and Pepe Romero (1944). After him are Guillermo Amor (1967), Carlos Osoro Sierra (1945), Francisco Silvela (1843), David Ferrer (1982), José Coronado (1957), and Rosa Montero (1951).


Among politicians born in Spain, Miro, Count of Barcelona ranks 361Before him are Joaquín Almunia (1948), José Díaz (1895), Segismundo Moret (1833), Álvaro de Figueroa, 1st Count of Romanones (1863), José de Amézola y Aspizúa (1874), and Rodrigo Rato (1949). After him are Francisco Silvela (1843), Fernando de Santiago (1910), José Fernando de Abascal y Sousa (1743), Esperanza Aguirre (1952), Alfredo Pérez Rubalcaba (1951), and Josep Maria Mauri (1941).