|Adolf III of Berg|
|Count of Berg|
|Died||12 October 1152|
|Spouse||Adelheid of Cleves|
|Issue|| Adolf IV of Berg |
Eberhard of Berg
Bruno II of Berg
Gisela of Berg
|House||House of Berge|
|Father||Adolf II of Berg-Hövel|
|Mother||Adelheid von Laufen|
Adolf III of Berg (1080 – 12 October 1152) was count of Berg from 1093 until 1132, and count of Hövel from 1090 until 1106, and Vogt of Werden. He was the son of Adolf II of Berg-Hövel, count of Berg, and Adelaide of Lauffen.
He married Adelheid of Cleves (von Kleve), a daughter of Dietrich II count of Cleves (died 1118).
They had issue:
Adolf III, Count of Berg is named Adolf I, Count of Berg in the Netherlands and in Germany.
| Count of Berg |
The County of Mark was a county and state of the Holy Roman Empire in the Lower Rhenish–Westphalian Circle. It lay on both sides of the Ruhr river along the Volme and Lenne rivers.
Anno II was Archbishop of Cologne from 1056 until his death. From 1063 to 1065 he acted as regent of the Holy Roman Empire for the minor Emperor Henry IV. Anno is venerated as a saint of the Catholic Church.
Count Engelbert I of Berg ruled the County of Berg from 1160 to 1189. He was the son of Adolf IV of Berg.
Adolf of Altena, Adolf of Berg or Adolf of Cologne, was Archbishop of Cologne from 1193 to 1205.
Adolf IV of Berg count of Berg from 1132 until 1160 and of Altena, son of Adolf III of Berg count of Berg and Hövel. He married (1st) Adelheid von Arnsberg, a daughter of Heinrich count von Rietberg; then (2nd) Irmgard (?) von Schwarzenberg, a daughter of Engelbert von Schwarzenberg.
Count Adolf VI of Berg ruled the County of Berg from 1197 until 1218.
Adolf II of Berg-Hövel (Huvili), count of Berg, count in Auelgau and Siegburg, Vogt of Werden, was the son of Adolf I of Berg.
Eberhard IV of Berg, count of Altena, son of Adolf IV, Count of Berg and Altena.
Arnold of Altena, count of Altena, count of Isenberg and Hövel, Vogt of Werden (1166–1209) was son of Eberhard IV of Berg. He inherited the north-western territorium of Altena, and became 1st count of Isenberg in 1200.
Adolf I, Count de la Mark, until 1226 also known as Adolf I, Count of Altena-Mark. He was son of Frederick I, Count of Berg-Altena and Alveradis of Krickenbeck, daughter of Reiner of Krieckenbeck-Millendonk.
Adolf I of Berg, count of Berg from 1077 until 1082, Vogt of Werden, Deutz, Berg and Gerresheim. He was the son of Adolf II of Lotharingia count of Keldachgau, Vogt of Deutz (1002–1041).
La Marck was a noble family, which from about 1200 appeared as the counts of Mark.
Friedrich II of Berg, was Archbishop of Cologne from 1156 until his death in 1158.
The house of Limburg Stirum, which adopted its name in the 12th century from the immediate county of Limburg an der Lenne in what is now Germany, is one of the oldest families in Europe. It is the eldest and only surviving branch of the House of Berg, which was among the most powerful dynasties in the region of the lower Rhine during the Middle Ages. Some historians link them to an even older dynasty, the Ezzonen, going back to the 9th century.
Altenberg Abbey is a former Cistercian monastery in Altenberg, now a part of the municipality of Odenthal in the Bergisches Land, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.
Ruprecht of the Palatinate was the Archbishop and Prince Elector of Cologne from 1463 to 1480.
The Altenberger Dom is the former abbey church of Altenberg Abbey which was built from 1259 in Gothic style by Cistercians. Listed as a cultural heritage, it is located in Altenberg, now part of Odenthal in the Rheinisch-Bergischer Kreis, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. Until 1511, the church was the burial site of counts and dukes of Berg and the dukes of Jülich-Berg.
Adelaide of Lauffen was a German noblewoman of the eleventh and twelfth centuries.
Diederik III of Limburg Hohenlimburg, born around 1328, was the eldest son of Everhard II van Limburg Hohenlimburg and Juta of Sayn. His father Everhard died on 11 November 1344. Twenty years later he followed the 9th of August 1364 his grandfather Diederik II count of Limburg Hohenlimburg. In 1366 Diederik III became the Amtmann of Angermünde, the district between Duisburg and Düsseldorf. As the successor to lord Diederik III of Broich, who five years later would become his father-in-law. He also was Voght of the Rellinghausen Abbey. On 3 July 1371. Diederik married Ludgardis (Lukarda) daughter of Diederik of Broich and Katharina of Steinfurt. Lukarda was heiress of the Lordship Broich. At his wedding, he receives a dowry of 1,600 old gold shields.