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Pope Gregory II

669 - 731

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Pope Gregory II (Latin: Gregorius II; 669 – 11 February 731) was the bishop of Rome from 19 May 715 to his death. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Pope Gregory II has received more than 249,032 page views. His biography is available in 73 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 71 in 2019). Pope Gregory II is the 300th most popular religious figure (up from 303rd in 2019), the 356th most popular biography from Italy (up from 360th in 2019) and the 133rd most popular Italian Religious Figure.

Pope Gregory II is most famous for the Gregorian Chant.

Memorability Metrics

  • 250k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 70.43

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 73

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 12.80

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.45

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Pope Gregory IIS by language


Among religious figures, Pope Gregory II ranks 300 out of 2,238Before him are Muslim ibn al-Hajjaj, Pope Dionysius, Brigham Young, Judas Maccabeus, Pope Boniface I, and Al-Tirmidhi. After him are Vitus, Pope Agatho, Pope Anicetus, Pope Gregory VI, Pope Clement II, and Pope Innocent IV.

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Among people born in 669, Pope Gregory II ranks 1 Among people deceased in 731, Pope Gregory II ranks 1After him are Kul Tigin, Ragenfrid, and Ōtomo no Tabito.

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Others Deceased in 731

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In Italy

Among people born in Italy, Pope Gregory II ranks 356 out of 4,668Before him are Pope Gregory X (1210), Carlo Goldoni (1707), Pope Boniface I (370), Ancus Marcius (-675), Gordian III (225), and Guido Reni (1575). After him are Vitus (290), Pope Agatho (574), Yves Montand (1921), Marcus Terentius Varro (-116), Antonio Canova (1757), and Mario Draghi (1947).


Among religious figures born in Italy, Pope Gregory II ranks 133Before him are Longinus (100), Pope Honorius IV (1210), Pope John X (860), Pope Julius I (300), Pope Gregory X (1210), and Pope Boniface I (370). After him are Vitus (290), Pope Agatho (574), Pope Gregory VI (1000), Pope Innocent IV (1195), Matteo Ricci (1552), and Pope Felix III (440).