Who married Marguerite Of Ibelin?
Hugh II of Saint-Omer married Marguerite Of Ibelin .
Walter III of Caesarea married Marguerite Of Ibelin 1210.
Marguerite Of Ibelin
Hugh II of Saint-Omer
Hugh II of Saint Omer (ca. 1150–1204) was a Crusader knight and titular Prince of Galilee and Tiberias.
He was the eldest son of Walter of Saint Omer and Eschiva of Bures. After the death of his father in 1174, Eschiva remarried to Raymond III, Count of Tripoli, who thus succeeded Walter as Prince of Galilee. Taken prisoner at the Battle of Marj Ayyun against Saladin in June 1179, he was later ransomed by his mother. In July 1182, he led the forces of Tripoli at the Battle of Belvoir Castle (as Raymond III was ill at the time), helping secure a hard-fought but indecisive victory over Saladin.
In 1187, the Battle of Hattin signalled the end of the Principality of Galilee, and Raymond of Tripoli was killed soon after; Hugh thus succeeded to his father's title, but merely as a titular ruler. He married Margaret of Ibelin, daughter of Balian of Ibelin, but the marriage was childless. At his death in 1204, he was succeeded in his title by his brother Raoul.
The tale of his imprisonment by Saladin was the inspiration of Ordene de Chevalerie, the first work on chivalry.Read more...
Marguerite Of Ibelin
Walter III of Caesarea
Walter III (French: Gautier), sometimes called Walter de Brisebarre or Walter Grenier (bef. 1180 – 24 June 1229), was the Constable of the Kingdom of Cyprus from 1206 and Lord of Caesarea in the Kingdom of Jerusalem from 1216. He was the eldest son of Juliana Grenier, Lady of Caesarea, and Guy de Brisebarre. Since he was witnessing royal charters by 1195, he must have been born no later than 1180. In the 1220s he was generally referred to as "the old lord of Caesarea", although probably only in his fifties. He took part in two Crusades and in two civil wars on the side of the House of Ibelin.
As a young man, Walter was frequently in attendance at the royal court. He witnessed charters of Henry I in 1195–96, Amalric II in 1198, and the regent John of Ibelin in 1206. On an act of Amalric's he is term "lord of Caesarea", although his mother was still living, as was her second husband, Aymar de Lairon, who subscribed as "lord of Caesarea" to the same charter of John of Ibelin witnessed by Walter. In 1200 and 1206 he was a witness on charters of his mother and Aymar.Read more...