Gondioc Bourgogne

Gondioc Bourgogne

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King Gondioc "King of the Burgundians, Condiaco, Candiacus, Gondioc, Conthaires, Gundachar, Gunderic, Gundioc, Gundioch, Gundiok, Gundovech, Gundowch" Bourgogne
Born in Bourgogne, Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, Francemap
Husband of — married [date unknown] [location unknown]
Died about in Borbetomagus (Worms), Bourgogne, Francemap
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Notice of resolution of ambiguous parentage

This profile has been edited with regard to parents in accordance with principles established by the European Aristocracy user-group. Medieval genealogy is not an exact science, and digital collaborative genealogy must therefore occasionally make choices where old-fashioned print-scholarship did not have to. The parents (or lack of parents) of the person described in this profile were decided upon in consultation with primary sources especially as collected in the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy’s Medieval Lands project.

There is no evidence for spouses and/or mothers of his children.


Name: Gonthaires Gunderic /DeBourgogne/[1]


Name: Gonthaires /de Bourgogne/[2][3]


Date: 390
Place: Bourgogne, Marne, Champagne-Ardennes, France[4][5]


Date: 473
Place: Bourgogne, Marne, Champagne-Ardennes, France[6][7]


Alias: Gunderic de Bourgogne
Record ID Number: MH:IF2658
Date: ABT 420
Place: Bourgogne, France
Record ID Number: MH:IF2657
Date: ABT 473
Place: Bourgogne, France

Note: #N302
Name: Gundioc Of The /Burgundians/[8]
Name: King of Burgundy unknown /Gondioc/[9][10]


Name: Gundioc The /Burgundians/[11]
Name: Gundioc The /Burgundians/[12]
Name: Gundioc The /Burgundians/[13]
Date: 473
Place: Burgundy, France
Age: 52-53

Name: Gondioc /de Bourgogne/[14]
Date: 437
Place: Bourgogne, France[15]
Date: 470
Place: Bourgogne, France[16]
Name: Gundioc //
Given Name: Gundioc
Name Suffix: King of Burgundy

Couldn't find any valid last name at birth. The suffix King of Burgundy is non-traditional and may be too long for the WikiTree suffix.

Name: Gundioc //
Given Name: Gundioc
Name Suffix: King of Burgundy

Couldn't find any valid last name at birth. The suffix King of Burgundy is non-traditional and may be too long for the WikiTree suffix.

Death: Y
Date: 473
Place: Burgundy, France
Age: 52-53

Death: Y
Date: 473
Place: Burgundy, France
Age: 52-53
Death: Y
Date: 473
Place: Burgundy, France
Age: 52-53
Date: 473
Place: Burgundy, France
Age: 52-53

Name: Father of Chilperic ! //
Given Name: Father of Chilperic !

Couldn't find any valid last name at birth.

Name: Gondioc //
Given Name: Gondioc
Name Prefix: King of Burgundy

Date: 420
Place: Bourgogne, France
Record ID Number: MH:IF3770
Date: 473
Place: Bourgogne, France
Record ID Number: MH:I1822
Name: Gonthaires Gunderic /Bourgogne/[17][18][19][20][21][22]


Husband: Gundicar Gebica De Bourgogne
Wife: Hrothildis Von Westgoten
Child: King Gundioc Of The Burgundians
Relationship to Father: Natural
Relationship to Mother: Natural
Place: , Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, France[23]

Husband: Gondioc de Bourgogne
Wife: Cartamene Walia
Child: Godogisel de Bourgogne
Relationship to Father: Natural
Relationship to Mother: Natural
Date: 452[24]

Notes (Bio)

Note N302Burgundy
, France
Burgundy (French: Bourgogne; German: Burgund) is a region historically situated in modern-day France and Switzerland.
Burgundy was inhabited in turn by Celts, Romans (Gallo-Romans), and in the 4th century assigned by Romans to the Burgundians, a Germanic people, who settled there and established their own kingdom.This Burgundian kingdom was conquered in the 6th century by the Franks who continued the kingdom of Burgundy under their own rule.
Later, the region was divided between the Duchy of Burgundy (west of Burgundy) and the County of Burgundy (east of Burgundy). The Duchy of Burgundy is the more famous of the two, and the one which reached historical fame. Later, the Duchy of Burgundy became the French province of Burgundy, while the County of Burgundy became the French province of Franche-Comté, literally meaning free county.
The modern-day administrative région of Bourgogne comprises most of the former Duchy of Burgundy.
The Burgundians were one of the Germanic peoples who filled the power vacuum left by the collapse of the western half of the Roman Empire. In A.D. 411, they crossed the Rhine and established a kingdom at Worms. Amidst repeated clashes between the Romans and Huns, the Burgundian kingdom eventually occupied what is today the borderlands between Switzerland, France, and Italy. In 534, the Franks defeated Godomar, the last Burgundian king, and absorbed the territory into their growing empire.
Burgundy's modern existence is rooted in the dissolution of the Frankish Empire. When the dynastic succession was settled in the 880s, there were four Burgundies:
the Kingdom of Upper (Transjurane) Burgundy around Lake Geneva,
the Kingdom of Lower Burgundy in Provence, and
the Duchy of Burgundy west of the Saône
the County of Burgundy east of the Saône
The two kingdoms of Upper and Lower Burgundy were reunited in 937 and absorbed into the Holy Roman Empire under Conrad II in 1032, as the Kingdom of Arles. The Duchy of Burgundy was annexed by the French throne in 1477. The County of Burgundy remained loosely associated with the Holy Roman Empire (intermittently independent, whence the name "Franche-Comté"), and finally incorporated into France in 1678, with the Treaties of Nijmegen.
During the Middle Ages, Burgundy was the seat of some of the most important Western churches and monasteries, among them Cluny, Citeaux, and Vézelay.
During the Hundred Years' War, King John II of France gave the duchy to his younger son, rather than leaving it to his successor on the throne. The duchy soon became a major rival to the French throne, because the Dukes of Burgundy succeeded in assembling an empire stretching from Switzerland to the North Sea, mostly by marriage. The Burgundian territories consisted of a number of fiefdoms on both sides of the (then largely symbolic) border between the Kingdom of France and the Holy Roman Empire. Its economic heartland was in the Low Countries, particularly Flanders and Brabant. The court in Dijon outshone the French court by far, both economically and culturally. In Belgium and in the south of the Netherlands, a 'Burgundian lifestyle' still means 'enjoyment of life, good food, and extravagant spectacle'.
In the late 15th and early 16th centuries, Burgundy provided a power base for the rise of the Habsburgs, after Maximilian of Austria had married into the ducal family. In 1477 at the battle of Nancy during the Burgundian Wars the last duke Charles the Bold was killed in battle and Burgundy itself taken back by France. After the death of his daughter Mary her husband Maximilian moved the court first to Mechelen and later to the palace at Coudenberg, Brussels, and from there ruled the remnants of the empire, the Low Countries (Burgundian Netherlands) and Franche-Comté then still an imperial fief. The latter territory was ceded to France in the Treaty of Nijmegen of 1678.
About 300 A.D.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Burgundians
Jump to: navigation, search
This article includes a list of references or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. Please improve this article by introducing more precise citations where appropriate. (February 2008)
The Roman empire under Hadrian (ruled 117-38), showing the location of the Burgundiones Germanic group, then inhabiting the region between the Viadua (Oder) and Visula (Vistula) rivers (Poland)
The Burgundians (Latin: Burgundiones) were an East Germanic tribe which may have emigrated from mainland Scandinavia to the island of Bornholm, whose old form in Old Norse still was Burgundarholmr (the Island of the Burgundians), and from there to mainland Europe. In Þorsteins saga Víkingssonar, Veseti settled in an island or holm, which was called Borgund's holm, i.e. Bornholm. Alfred the Great's translation of Orosius uses the name Burgenda land. The poet and early mythologist Viktor Rydberg (1828-1895), (Our Fathers' Godsaga) asserted from an early medieval source, Vita Sigismundi, that the Burgundians themselves retained oral traditions about their Scandinavian origin.
1 Early history
1.1 Tribal origins
1.2 Conversion to Christianity
1.3 Early relationship with the Romans
2 Burgundian kingdoms
2.1 First Kingdom
2.2 Second Kingdom
2.2.1 Aspirations to the Empire
2.2.2 Consolidation of the Kingdom
2.2.3 Fall of the Second Kingdom
3 Burgundian laws
4 Origin of Burgundy
5 See also
6 Notes
7 References
[edit] Early history
[edit] Tribal origins
Location of the island of Bornholm
The Burgundians' tradition of Scandinavian origin finds support in place-name evidence and archaeological evidence (Stjerna) and many consider their tradition to be correct (e.g. Musset, p. 62). Possibly because Scandinavia was beyond the horizon of the earliest Roman sources, including Tacitus (who only mentions one Scandinavian tribe, the Suiones), Roman sources do not mention where the Burgundians came from, and the first Roman references place them east of the Rhine (inter alia, Ammianus Marcellinus, XVIII, 2, 15). Early Roman sources considered them simply another East Germanic tribe.
About 300, the population of Bornholm (the island of the Burgundians) largely disappeared from the island. Most cemeteries ceased to be used, and those that were still used had few burials (Stjerna, in Nerman 1925:176).
In the year 369, the Emperor Valentinian I enlisted the aid of the Burgundians in his war against another Germanic tribe, the Alamanni (Ammianus, XXVIII, 5, 8-15). At this time, the Burgundians were possibly living in the Vistula basin, according to the mid-6th-century historian of the Goths, Jordanes. Sometime after their war against the Alamanni, the Burgundians were beaten in battle by Fastida, king of the Gepids and were overwhelmed and almost annihilated.
Approximately four decades later, the Burgundians appear again. Following Stilicho’s withdrawal of troops to fight Alaric I the Visigoth in AD 406-408, the northern tribes crossed the Rhine and entered the Empire in the Völkerwanderung, or Germanic migrations. Among them were the Alans, Vandals, the Suevi, and possibly the Burgundians. The Burgundians migrated westwards and settled in the Rhine Valley.
[edit] Conversion to Christianity
Somewhere in the east the Burgundians had converted to the Arian form of Christianity from their native Germanic polytheism. Their Arianism proved a source of suspicion and distrust between the Burgundians and the Catholic Western Roman Empire. Divisions were evidently healed or healing circa AD 500, however, as Gundobad, one of the last Burgundian kings, maintained a close personal friendship with Avitus, the bishop of Vienne. Moreover, Gundobad's son and successor, Sigismund, was himself a Catholic, and there is evidence that many of the Burgundian people had converted by this time as well, including several female members of the ruling family.
[edit] Early relationship with the Romans
Initially, the Burgundians seem to have had a stormy relationship with the Romans. They were used by the Empire to fend off other tribes, but also raided the border regions and expanded their influence when possible.
[edit] Burgundian kingdoms
[edit] First Kingdom
In 411, the Burgundian king Gundahar or Gundicar set up a puppet emperor, Jovinus, in cooperation with Goar, king of the Alans. With the authority of the Gallic emperor that he controlled, Gundahar settled on the left (Roman) bank of the Rhine, between the river Lauter and the Nahe, seizing Worms, Speyer, and Straßburg. Apparently as part of a truce, the Emperor Honorius later officially "granted" them the land. (Prosper, a. 386)
Despite their new status as foederati, Burgundian raids into Roman Upper Gallia Belgica became intolerable and were ruthlessly brought to an end in 436, when the Roman general Aëtius called in Hun mercenaries who overwhelmed the Rhineland kingdom (with its capital at the old Celtic Roman settlement of Borbetomagus/Worms) in 437. Gundahar was killed in the fighting, reportedly along with the majority of the Burgundian tribe. (Prosper; Chronica Gallica 452; Hydatius; and Sidonius Apollinaris)
The destruction of Worms and the Burgundian kingdom by the Huns became the subject of heroic legends that were afterwards incorporated in the Nibelungenlied-on which Wagner based his Ring Cycle-where King Gunther (Gundahar) and Queen Brünhild hold their court at Worms, and Siegfried comes to woo Kriemhild. (In Old Norse sources the names are Gunnar, Brynhild, and Gudrún as normally rendered in English.) In fact, the Etzel of the Nibelungenlied is based on Attila the Hun.
[edit] Second Kingdom
The Second Burgundian Kingdom between 443 and 476
For reasons not cited in the sources, the Burgundians were granted foederati status a second time, and in 443 were resettled by Aëtius in the region of Sapaudia. (Chronica Gallica 452) Though the precise geography is uncertain, Sapaudia corresponds to the modern-day Savoy, and the Burgundians probably lived near Lugdunum, known today as Lyon. (Wood 1994, Gregory II, 9) A new king Gundioc, or Gunderic, presumed to be Gundahar's son, appears to have reigned from his father's death. (Drew, p.1) Historien Pline tells that Gonderic reigned the areas of Saone, Dauphiny, Savoie and a part of Provence. He set up Vienne as the capital of the kingdom of Burgundy. In all, eight Burgundian kings of the house of Gundahar ruled until the kingdom was overrun by the Franks in 534.
As allies of Rome in its last decades, the Burgundians fought alongside Aëtius and a confederation of Visigoths and others in the battle against Attila at the Battle of Chalons (also called "The Battle of the Catalaunian Fields") in 451. The alliance between Burgundians and Visigoths seems to have been strong, as Gundioc and his brother Chilperic I accompanied Theodoric II to Spain to fight the Sueves in 455. (Jordanes, Getica, 231)
[edit] Aspirations to the Empire
Also in 455, an ambiguous reference infidoque tibi Burdundio ductu (Sidonius Apollinaris in Panegyr. Avit. 442.) implicates an unnamed treacherous Burgundian leader in the murder of the emperor Petronius Maximus in the chaos preceding the sack of Rome by the Vandals. The Patrician Ricimer is also blamed; this event marks the first indication of the link between the Burgundians and Ricimer, who was probably Gundioc's brother-in-law and Gundobad's uncle. (John Malalas, 374)
The Burgundians, apparently confident in their growing power, negotiated in 456 a territorial expansion and power sharing arrangement with the local Roman senators. (Marius of Avenches)
In 457, Ricimer overthrew another emperor, Avitus, raising Majorian to the throne. This new emperor proved unhelpful to Ricimer and the Burgundians. The year after his ascension, Majorian stripped the Burgundians of the lands they had acquired two years earlier. After showing further signs of independence, he was murdered by Ricimer in 461.
Ten years later, in 472, Ricimer-who was by now the son-in-law of the Western Emperor Anthemius-was plotting with Gundobad to kill his father-in-law; Gundobad beheaded the emperor (apparently personally). (Chronica Gallica 511; John of Antioch, fr. 209; Jordanes, Getica, 239) Ricimer then appointed Olybrius; both died, surprisingly of natural causes, within a few months. Gundobad seems then to have succeeded his uncle as Patrician and king-maker, and raised Glycerius to the throne. (Marius of Avenches; John of Antioch, fr. 209)
In 474, Burgundian influence over the empire seems to have ended. Glycerius was deposed in favor of Julius Nepos, and Gundobad returned to Burgundy, presumably at the death of his father Gundioc. At this time or shortly afterward, the Burgundian kingdom was divided between Gundobad and his brothers, Godigisel, Chilperic II, and Gundomar I. (Gregory, II, 28)
[edit] Consolidation of the Kingdom
According to Gregory of Tours, the years following Gundobad's return to Burgundy saw a bloody consolidation of power. Gregory states that Gundobad murdered his brother Chilperic, drowning his wife and exiling their daughters (one of whom was to become the wife of Clovis the Frank, and was reputedly responsible for his conversion).[1] This is contested by, e.g., Bury, who points out problems in much of Gregory's chronology for the events.
C.500, when Gundobad and Clovis were at war, Gundobad appears to have been betrayed by his brother Godegisel, who joined the Franks; together Godegisel's and Clovis' forces "crushed the army of Gundobad." (Marius a. 500; Gregory, II, 32) Gundobad was temporarily holed up in Avignon, but was able to re-muster his army and sacked Vienne, where Godegisel and many of his followers were put to death. From this point, Gundobad appears to have been the sole king of Burgundy. (e.g., Gregory, II, 33) This would imply that his brother Gundomar was already dead, though there are no specific mentions of the event in the sources.
Either Gundobad and Clovis reconciled their differences, or Gundobad was forced into some sort of vassalage by Clovis' earlier victory, as the Burgundian king appears to have assisted the Franks in 507 in their victory over Alaric II the Visigoth.
During the upheaval, sometime between 483-501, Gundobad began to set forth the Lex Gundobada (see below), issuing roughly the first half, which drew upon the Lex Visigothorum. (Drew, p. 1) Following his consolidation of power, between 501 and his death in 516, Gundobad issued the second half of his law, which was more originally Burgundian.
[edit] Fall of the Second Kingdom
Burgundy as part of the Frankish Empire between 534 and 843
The Burgundians were extending their power over southeastern Gaul; that is, northern Italy, western Switzerland, and southeastern France. In 493 Clovis, king of the Franks, married the Burgundian princess Clotilda (daughter of Chilperic), who converted him to the Catholic faith.
At first allies with Clovis' Franks against the Visigoths in the early 6th century, the Burgundians were eventually conquered by the Franks in 534 after a first attempt in the battle of Vézeronce. The Burgundian kingdom was made part of the Merovingian kingdoms, and the Burgundians themselves were by and large absorbed as well.
[edit] Burgundian laws
The Burgundians left three legal codes, among the earliest from any of the Germanic tribes.
The Liber Consitutionum sive Lex Gundobada (The Book of the Constitution following the Law of Gundobad), also known as the Lex Burgundionum, or more simply the Lex Gundobada or the Liber, was issued in several parts between 483 and 516, principally by Gundobad, but also by his son, Sigismund. (Drew, p. 6-7) It was a record of Burgundian customary law and is typical of the many Germanic law codes from this period. In particular, the Liber borrowed from the Lex Visigothorum (Drew, p. 6) and influenced the later Lex Ribuaria. (Rivers, p. 9) The Liber is one of the primary sources for contemporary Burgundian life, as well as the history of its kings.
Like many of the Germanic tribes, the Burgundians' legal traditions allowed the application of separate laws for separate ethnicities. Thus, in addition to the Lex Gundobada, Gundobad also issued (or codified) a set of laws for Roman subjects of the Burgundian kingdom, the Lex Romana Burgundionum (The Roman Law of the Burgundians).
In addition to the above codes, Gundobad's son Sigismund later published the Prima Constitutio

Gundioch (auch Gundowech und Gondioc, † um 473) war König der Burgunden in den Jahren nach der Zerstörung des Burgunderreichs am Rhein durch die Hunnen. Er war vermutlich ein Sohn des Königs Gundahar († 436) und wird von Gregor von Tours als Nachkomme des Westgotenkönigs Athanarich († 381) bezeichnet.

Im Jahr 406 hatten die Burgunden unter ihrem König Gundahar (Gundihar, Guntiar) bei Mainz den Rhein überschritten (siehe Rheinübergang von 406) und sich anschließend mit Genehmigung des römischen Kaisers Honorius am Rhein angesiedelt.

Gundahars gewaltsame Versuche, sein Reich nach Westen (Belgica I) auszudehnen, brachte die Burgunden 30 Jahre später in Konflikt mit den Römern. Im Jahr 435 wurde ein burgundisches Heer von hunnischen Hilfstruppen unter dem römischen Heermeister Aëtius geschlagen und endgültig vernichtet. Dieses Ereignis gilt als der historische Kern des Nibelungenepos.

Gundahar wurde dabei getötet, nach Berichten ebenso wie der Großteil seines Stammes. Ein Teil der Überlebenden unterwarf sich Attila und wurde in Pannonien angesiedelt, die Mehrheit jedoch schloss sich unter ihrem neuen König Gundioch als Auxiliartruppen den Römern an.

Aëtius siedelte sie 443 als Föderaten in der Westschweiz und der Sapaudia (dem heutigen Savoyen) als Puffer gegen die erstarkenden Alamannen an, womit das neue Königreichs der Burgunden mit der Hauptstadt Genf entstand. Gundioch kämpfte in den 450er Jahren gegen die Westgoten in Spanien, aber auch 451 in der Schlacht auf den Katalaunischen Feldern gegen die Hunnen.

Im Jahr 457 wurde er von den aufständischen Einwohnern Lyons gerufen (im gleichen Jahr wird auch sein Bruder Chilperich I. als König genannt). Unter Bruch des Föderatenverhältnisses übernahm er die Stadt, wurde von Kaiser Majorian vertrieben und unterworfen. Nach dessen Ermordung 461 nahm er – von den heutigen Regionen Savoyen, Südschweiz und Franche-Comté aus – seine Eroberungspolitik wieder auf. 461 machte er Lyon zu seiner neuen Hauptstadt, er bemächtige er sich der Provinzen Lugdunensis I (heute Burgund) und Viennensis (Rhônetal, 463). Innenpolitisch regierte er sein vergrößertes Reich, indem er eine strenge Trennung zwischen Burgundern (Militärverwaltung) und Einheimischen (Zivilverwaltung) beachtete.[25]


Source: #S-2091054882
Page: Ancestry Family Trees
Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=18828741&pid=737394998
Source: #S-2091054882


  1. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491627517
  2. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Theodelinde
  3. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Gonthaires Gunderic Bourgogne
  4. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Theodelinde
  5. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Gonthaires Gunderic Bourgogne
  6. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Theodelinde
  7. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Gonthaires Gunderic Bourgogne
  8. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=724507118
  9. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=607707351
  10. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=607707351
  11. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=1021975417
  12. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=1021980164
  13. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=724658518
  14. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Cartamene Walia
  15. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Cartamene Walia
  16. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Cartamene Walia
  17. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491615958
  18. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491615958
  19. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491615958
  20. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491615958
  21. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491615958
  22. Source: #S004444 Page: Ancestry Family Trees Data: Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=13078823&pid=491615958
  23. Source: #S1 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Gundicar Gebica DE Bourgogne
  24. Source: #S6 Page: Database online. Data: Text: Record for Cartamene Walia
  25. Entered by Stephen Bridges.

See also:

Memories: 1

On June 29, 2011 Ted Williams wrote:

Gondioc (Proto-Germanic: *Gunþawīgaz; died 473), also called Gundioc, Condiaco, Candiacus and Gundowech, was king of Burgundy following the destruction of Worms by the Huns in 436, succeeding Gundahar. Gondiocs sister married Ricimer (according to S. Mitchell "A history of the later roman empire"), the Gothic general at the time ruling the Western Roman Empire.

Gundobad, the son of Gondioc, succeeded Ricimer in 472, but abdicated after the death of his father in the following year as Gondioc was succeeded by his brother Chilperic I. After the death of Chilperic, Burgundy was divided among the sons of Gondioc, Gundobad, Chilperic II of Burgundy, Godomar and Godegisel.

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On September 2, 2014 at 18:39GMT Vic Watt wrote:

Burgunder-7 and Bourgogne-35 appear to represent the same person because: Please merge. Thanks.

On February 16, 2012 at 23:39GMT Bill Fikes wrote:

Language Translation

Català: Gondioc Deutsch: Gundioch English: Gondioc Español: Gondioc Français: Gondioc Frysk: Gundiok Galego: Gundioc Magyar: Gunderich burgund király Italiano: Gundioco Nederlands: Gundioc Português: Gondioc Русский: Гундиох Srpskohrvatski/Српскохрватски: Gundioh Svenska: Gundioc