Year 1239 (MCCXXXIX) was a common year starting on Saturday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.
Edward I of England
Edward I (17 June 1239 – 7 July 1307), also known as Edward Longshanks and the Hammer of the Scots (Latin: Malleus Scotorum), was King of England from 1272 to 1307. The first son of Henry III, Ed...
Edward I of England - Wikipedia
John II, Duke of Brittany
John II (in Breton Yann II, in French Jean II de Dreux) (1239 – 18 November 1305) was 3rd Earl of Richmond and Duke of Brittany from 1268 to his death. He was son of Duke John I and Blanche of Navarre...
John II, Duke of Brittany - Wikipedia
Constance of Aragon, Lady of Villena
Constance of Aragon (1239–1269) was a daughter of James I of Aragon and his second wife Yolanda of Hungary. She was a member of the House of Barcelona and was Infanta of Castile by her marriage to Man...
Balian of Arsuf
Balian of Ibelin (1239 – 29 September 1277) was the Lord of Arsuf from 1258 until the early 1260s (probably 1261), when he leased/rented it to the Knights Hospitaller. He was the son and succes...
1239 in art
The decade of the 1230s in art involved some significant events.
Peter III of Aragon
Peter the Great (Catalan: Pere el Gran, Aragonese: Pero lo Gran; 1239, in Valencia – 11 November 1285) was the King of Aragon (as Peter III) of Valencia (as Peter I), and Count of Barcel...
Peter III of Aragon - Wikipedia
Siege of Faenza
The Siege of Faenza occurred in 1239. Frederick II laid siege to the Guelph-controlled town of Faenza and successfully captured it.
High School of Dundee
The High School of Dundee is an independent, co-educational, day school in Dundee, Scotland which provides both primary and secondary education to just over one thousand pupils. Its foundation has bee...
High School of Dundee - Wikipedia
William of Savoy
William of Savoy (died 1239 in Viterbo) was a bishop from the House of Savoy. He was a son of Thomas, Count of Savoy and Margaret of Geneva. He was elected bishop of Valence in 1224. He negotiated t...
William of Savoy - Wikipedia
Simon, Count of Ponthieu
Simon of Dammartin (1180 – 21 September 1239) was a son of Alberic II of Dammartin (Aubry de Dammartin) and his wife Mathildis of Clermont.
Simon was the brother of Renaud I, Count of Dammartin, w...
Víziváros (meaning Watertown, Latin: Civitas Archiepiscopalis, German: Wasserstadt) is a neighborhood of Esztergom, Hungary on the right bank of the Danube, under the royal castle and the St. ...
Víziváros - Wikipedia
William I de Cantilupe
William I de Cantilupe (died 7 April 1239) (anciently Cantelow, Cantelou, Canteloupe, etc, Latinised to de Cantilupo) was an Anglo-Norman baron and royal administrator.
Cantilupe was born c. 1159...
William I de Cantilupe - Wikipedia
1239 in England
Events from the 1230s in England.
Monarch - Henry III
Toirdelbach mac Ruaidhi Ó Conchobair
Toirdelbach mac Ruaidhi Ó Conchobair, Prince of Connacht, died 1239.Toirdelbach was the last surviving son of King of Ireland, Ruaidrí Ua Conchobair (died 1198). He is recorded as having had two sons,...
Toirdelbach mac Ruaidhi Ó Conchobair - Wikipedia
Álvaro, Count of Urgell
Álvaro (1239 in Burgos – 1268 in Foix), called Àlvar el Castellà ("the Castilian") in Catalan, was the Count of Urgell and Viscount of Àger from 1243. He was the son of Ponç I and succeeded his ...
Álvaro, Count of Urgell - Wikipedia
Taifa of Málaga
The Taifa of Málaga was a Muslim taifa kingdom in what is now southern Spain, which existed for four distinct time-periods: from 1026 to 1057, from 1073 to 1090, from 1145 to 1153 and from 1229 to 123...
Taifa of Málaga - Wikipedia
Thomas I, Marquess of Saluzzo
Thomas I (1239–1296) was the fourth Marquess of Saluzzo from 1244 to his death. He succeeded his father Manfred III. Under the reign of Thomas, Saluzzo blossomed, achieving a greatness which had elud...
Valdemar, King of Sweden
Valdemar (English: Waldemar; Swedish: Valdemar Birgersson; 1239 – 26 December 1302), was King of Sweden from 1250–1275.
Valdemar was the son of Princess Ingeborg Eriksdotter of Sweden an...
Valdemar, King of Sweden - Wikipedia