INGEBORG [INGEBURGE, INGELBURGE, INGELBORG, ISEMBURGE,
See also:Dan . INGIBjORG1 (c . 1176-1237 Or 1238),
See also:queen of France, was the daughter of Valdemar I.,
See also:king of Denmark . She married in 1193
See also:Philip II .
See also:Augustus, king of France, but on the
See also:day after his
See also:marriage the king took a sudden aversion to her, and wished to obtain a separation . During almost twenty years he strained every effort to obtain from the
See also:church the declaration of nullity of his marriage . The council of
See also:Compiegne acceded to his wish on the 5th of
See also:November 1193, but the popes Celestine III. and Innocent III. successively took up the defence of the unfortunate queen . Philip, having married
See also:Agnes of
See also:Meran in
See also:June 1196, was excommunicated, and as he remained obdurate, the
See also:kingdom was placed under an
See also:interdict . Agnes was finally sent away, but Ingeborg, shut up in the chateau of
See also:Etampes, had to undergo all sorts of privations and vexations . The king attempted to. induce her to solicit a
See also:divorce herself, or to enter a convent . At last, however (1213), hoping perhaps to justify by his wife's claims his pretensions to England, Philip was reconciled with Ingeborg, whose
See also:life from henceforth was devoted to religion . She survived him more than fourteen years, passing the greater
See also:part of the
See also:time in the priory of St
See also:Jean at Corbeil, which she had founded .
See also:Davidson, Philip II .
See also:August von Frankreich and Ingeborg (
See also:Stuttgart, 1888); and E . Michael, " Zur Geschichte der Konigin 1 ngelborg " in the Zeitschrift fur Ketholische Theologie (189o) .
INGELHEIM (Ober-Ingelheim and Nieder-Ingelheim)
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