1017–56, king of Germany 1039–56 and emperor of the Holy Roman Empire 1046–56 (son of Conrad II).
1207–72, king of England 1216–72 (son of John).
1551–89, king of France 1574–89 (son of Henry II of France).
1017–56, king of Germany and Holy Roman Emperor (1046–56). He increased the power of the Empire but his religious policy led to rebellions
1207–72, king of England (1216–72); son of John. His incompetent rule provoked the Barons’ War (1264–67), during which he was captured by Simon de Montfort
1551–89, king of France (1574–89). He plotted the massacre of Huguenots on St Bartholomew’s Day (1572) with his mother Catherine de’ Medici, thus exacerbating the religious wars in France
- Henry knox
[noks] /nɒks/ noun 1. (William) Frank(lin) 1874–1944, U.S. publisher and government official. 2. Henry, 1750–1806, American Revolutionary general: 1st U.S. secretary of war 1785–94. 3. John, c1510–72, Scottish religious reformer and historian. 4. Philander Chase [fi-lan-der] /fɪˈlæn dər/ (Show IPA), 1853–1921, U.S. lawyer and politician: secretary of state 1909–13. 5. Fort. . /nɒks/ noun 1. […]
- Henry of Portugal
noun 1. (“the Navigator”) 1394–1460, prince of Portugal: sponsor of geographic explorations.
/ˈhɛnrɪsən/ noun 1. Robert. ?1430–?1506, Scottish poet. His works include Testament of Cresseid (1593), a sequel to Chaucer’s Troilus and Cressida, the 13 Moral Fables of Esope the Phrygian, and the pastoral dialogue Robene and Makyne
- Henry steele commager
[kom-uh-jer] /ˈkɒm ə dʒər/ noun 1. Henry Steele, 1902–98, U.S. historian, author, and teacher.