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Her Father's DaughterGender, Power, and Religion in the Early Spanish Kingdoms$
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Lucy K. Pick

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9781501714320

Published to Cornell Scholarship Online: September 2018

DOI: 10.7591/cornell/9781501714320.001.0001

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Looking Forward, Looking Beyond

Looking Forward, Looking Beyond

Chapter:
(p.227) Looking Forward, Looking Beyond
Source:
Her Father's Daughter
Author(s):

Lucy K. Pick

Publisher:
Cornell University Press
DOI:10.7591/cornell/9781501714320.003.0006

The conclusion asks whether anything, changed for royal daughters when one of them, Queen Urraca, became queen in her own right in 1109, and, to what extent did these women share features with contemporary royal women elsewhere in Europe. Even when later medieval royal daughters across the Iberian kingdoms married, they retained something of the charism of rulership possessed by their female ancestors, and the notion of a royal daughter committed to a religious life persisted. The conclusion also considers contemporary royal women outside the Iberian peninsula to argue there were parallels to ideas about royalty, femaleness and sacrality found elsewhere at the same time in Europe, in Anglo-Saxon England and especially in Ottonian Germany, where we find both typological similarities and direct connections with royal daughters in León-Castilla.

Keywords:   Queen Urraca, Berenguela of León, Blanche of Castilla, Las Huelgas, Chelles, Gandersheim, Winton, Anglo-Saxon England, Ottonian Germany, Sancha Raimúndez

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