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Amalaric
King of the Visigoths
Illustration of Amalaric
Painting of Amalaric by a renaissance painter
Rex Hispania
Reign522 - 531
PredecessorGesalec
SuccessorTheudis
Born502
Diedc. 531 (29 years)
SpouseClotilde
FatherAlaric II
MotherTheodegotha
Religionlater Arianism

Download Free PDF. Download Free PDF. The seal of Alaric, rex Gothorum: The seal of Alaric. Early Medieval Europe, 2008. But here made more explicit in its referent, the Gothic people. Although neither Alaric I nor Alaric II called himself rex Gothorum, the phrase was used by others. Each Alaric, both the first 126 MGH AA 12 Cassiodori.

Amalaric (Gothic: *Amalareiks;[1]Spanish and Portuguese: Amalarico; 502–531) was king of the Visigoths from 522 until his death in battle in 531. He was a son of king Alaric II and his first wife Theodegotha, daughter of Theoderic the Great.

Biography[edit]

When Alaric II was killed while fighting Clovis I, king of the Franks, in the Battle of Vouillé (507), his kingdom fell into disarray. 'More serious than the destruction of the Gothic army,' writes Herwig Wolfram, 'than the loss of both Aquitanian provinces and the capital of Toulose, was the death of the king.'[2] Alaric had made no provision for a successor, and although he had two sons, one was of age but illegitimate and the other, Amalaric, the offspring of a legal marriage but still a child. Amalaric was carried for safety into Spain, which country and Provence were thenceforth ruled by his maternal grandfather, Theodoric the Great, acting through his vice-regent, an Ostrogothic nobleman named Theudis.[3] The older son, Gesalec, was chosen as king but his reign was disastrous. King Theoderic of the Ostrogoths sent an army, led by his sword-bearer Theudis, against Gesalec, ostensibly on behalf of Amalaric; Gesalec fled to Africa. The Ostrogoths then drove back the Franks and their Burgundian allies, regaining possession of 'the south of Novempopulana, Rodez, probably even Albi, and even Toulose'. Following the 511 death of Clovis, Theoderic negotiated a peace with Clovis' successors, securing Visigothic control of the southernmost portion of Gaul for the rest of the existence of their kingdom.[4]

In 522, the young Amalaric was proclaimed king, and four years later, on Theoderic's death, he assumed full royal power, although relinquishing Provence to his cousin Athalaric.[3] His kingdom was faced with a Frankish threat from the north; according to Peter Heather, this was his motivation for marrying Chrotilda, the daughter of Clovis.[5] However, this was not successful, for according to Gregory of Tours, Amalaric pressured her to forsake Orthodoxy and convert to Arian Christianity, at one point beating her until she bled; she sent to her brother Childebert I, king of Paris, a towel stained with her own blood.[6] It is worth noting Ian Wood's advice that although Gregory provides the fullest information for this period, where it touches Merovingian affairs, he often 'allowed his religious bias to determine his interpretation of the events.'[7] Peter Heather agrees with Wood's implication in this instance: 'I doubt that this is the full story, but the effects of Frankish intervention are clear enough.'[5]

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  • Download Free PDF. Download Free PDF. Yet Stilicho’s insistence that the Senate pay Alaric’s expenses, that the Gothic general would be allowed to participate.
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Free design software for mac. Childebert defeated the Visigothic army and took Narbonne. Amalaric fled south to Barcelona, where according to Isidore of Seville, he was assassinated by his own men.[8] According to Peter Heather, Theoderic's former governor Theudis was implicated in Amalaric's murder, 'and was certainly its prime beneficiary.'[9] As for Chrotilda, in Gregory's words, she died on the journey home 'by some ill chance'. Childebert had her body brought to Paris where she was buried alongside her father Clovis.[6]

Media related to Amalarico at Wikimedia Commons

Notes[edit]

  1. ^Kelsie B. Harder, Names and their varieties: a collection of essays in onomastics, American Name Society, University Press of America, 1984, pp. 10-11
  2. ^Herwig Wolfram, History of the Goths, translated by Thomas J. Dunlap (Berkeley: University of California, 1988), p. 244
  3. ^ abOne or more of the preceding sentences incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). 'Amalaric'. Encyclopædia Britannica. 1 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 777.
  4. ^Wolfram, History of the Goths, p. 245
  5. ^ abPeter Heather, The Goths (Oxford: Blackwell, 1996), p. 277
  6. ^ abGregory of Tours, Decem Libri Historiarum, III.10; translated by Lewis Thorpe, History of the Franks (Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1974), pp. 170f.
  7. ^Wood, The Merovingian Kingdoms: 450-751 (London: Longman, 1994), p. 171
  8. ^Isidore of Seville, History of the Goths, chapter 40. Translation by Guido Donini and Gordon B. Ford, Isidore of Seville's History of the Goths, Vandals, and Suevi, second revised edition (Leiden: E.J. Brill, 1970), p. 19
  9. ^Heather, The Goths, p. 278

Further reading[edit]

  • Edward Gibbon, History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Chapter 39

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Died: 531
Regnal titles
Preceded by
Gesalec
King of the Visigoths
522–531
with Theoderic III (522–526)
Succeeded by
Theudis

Alaric I

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