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  1. The nickname tjúguskegg is a compound of tjúga "fork" and skegg "beard". Sweyn is so named in Fagrskinna chapters 27 and 41 (ed. Finnur Jónsson 1902–8, pp. 161, 206), in both cases in references to Astriðr dottor Svæins tiuguskægs. ^ a b c Sawyer, P. H. (23 September 2004).

    • 986–1014
    • Tove or Gunhild
  2. Es apodado por los ingleses como Forkbeard (Barba de horquilla, barba partida o barba hendida) por el inusual mostacho que ostentaba, en nórdico antiguo se le conoce como Sveinn Tjúguskegg, en inglés como Svend Otto Haraldsen, en danés como Svend Tveskæg aunque originalmente como Tjugeskæg o Tyvskæg y en noruego es llamado Svein Tjugeskjegg.

  3. Sweyn I, or Sweyn Forkbeard (17 April 963 - 3 February 1014) was King of Denmark from about 985-3 February 1014 and King of England from 25 December 1013 to 3 February 1014. Sweyn's father was Harald Bluetooth, King of Denmark. Sweyn invaded England many times between 990 and 1013, when his army took control of London on Christmas day.

    • 17 April 963
    • 986-3 February 1014 (Denmark), 999- 2 February 1014 (Norway), 1013-3 February 1014 (England)
  4. the first scot to bear the title steward of scotland was a grandson of sweyn, and his progeny took the name stewart, and when robert the bruce's daughter married walter stewart their son because the first stewart king of scotland, to there are at least two lines of descent from sweyn to the stewart kings of scotland and england. - robbin stewart …

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › CnutCnut - Wikipedia

    • Birth and Kingship
    • Conquest of England
    • King of England
    • King of Denmark
    • King of Norway and Part of Sweden
    • Influence in The Western Sea-Ways
    • Relations with The Church
    • Death and Succession
    • Marriages and Children
    • Cnut's Skalds

    Cnut was a son of the Danish prince Sweyn Forkbeard, who was the son and heir to King Harald Bluetooth and thus came from a line of Scandinavian rulers central to the unification of Denmark. Neither the place nor the date of his birth are known. Harthacnut I was the semi-legendary founder of the Danish royal house at the beginning of the 10th centu...

    Among the allies of Denmark was Bolesław I the Brave, the duke of Poland (later crowned king) and a relative to the Danish royal house. He lent some Polish troops, likely to have been a pledge made to Cnut and Harald Hardrada when, in the winter, they "went amongst the Wends" to fetch their mother back to the Danish court. She had been sent away by...

    Cnut ruled England for nearly two decades. The protection he lent against Viking raiders—many of them under his command—restored the prosperity that had been increasingly impaired since the resumption of Viking attacks in the 980s. In turn the English helped him to establish control over the majority of Scandinavia, too.Under his rule, England did ...

    Harald II died in 1018, and Cnut went to Denmark to affirm his succession to the Danish crown, stating his intention to avert attacks against England in a letter in 1019 (see above). It seems there were Danes in opposition to him, and an attack he carried out on the Wends of Pomerania may have had something to do with this. In this expedition, at l...

    In his 1027 letter, Cnut refers to himself as king of "the Norwegians, and of some of the Swedes" – his victory over Swedes suggests Helgea to be the river in Uppland and not the one in eastern Scania — while the king of Sweden appears to have been made a renegade. Cnut also stated his intention of proceeding to Denmark to secure peace between the ...

    In 1014, while Cnut was preparing his re-invasion of England, the Battle of Clontarf pitted an array of armies laid out on the fields before the walls of Dublin. Máel Mórda mac Murchada, king of Leinster, and Sigtrygg Silkbeard, ruler of the Norse-Gaelic kingdom of Dublin, had sent out emissaries to all the Viking kingdoms to request assistance in ...

    Cnut's actions as a conqueror and his ruthless treatment of the overthrown dynasty had made him uneasy with the Church. He was already a Christian before he was king—being named Lambert at his baptism—although the Christianization of Scandinavia was not at all complete. His marriage to Emma of Normandy, even though he was already married to Ælfgifu...

    Cnut died on 12 November 1035. In Denmark he was succeeded by Harthacnut, reigning as Cnut III, although with a war in Scandinavia against Magnus I of Norway, Harthacnut was "forsaken [by the English] because he was too long in Denmark". His mother Queen Emma, previously resident at Winchester with some of her son's housecarls, was made to flee to ...

    1 – Ælfgifu of Northampton
    2 – Emma of Normandy

    The Old Norse catalogue of skalds known as Skáldatal lists eight skalds who were active at Cnut's court. Four of them, namely Sigvatr Þórðarson, Óttarr svarti, Þórarinn loftunga and Hallvarðr háreksblesi, composed verses in honour of Cnut which have survived in some form, while no such thing is apparent from the four other skalds Bersi Torfuson, Ar...

    • 1017 in London
    • Edmund II
  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › SweynSweyn - Wikipedia

    Sweyn Forkbeard (960–1014), King of Denmark, England, and Norway as Sweyn I Sweyn or Svein Knutsson (c. 1016–1035), King of Norway as Sweyn II Sweyn II of Denmark (1019–1074/76), King of Denmark Blot-Sweyn or Sweyn the Sacrificer (died 1087), pagan King of Sweden Sweyn III of Denmark (1125–1157), King of Denmark Others :