Robert, Count of Eu

RobertRobert of EuRobert IRobert d'Eu
Robert, Count of Eu and Lord of Hastings (d. between 1089-1093), son of William I, Count of Eu, and his wife Lesceline.wikipedia
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William the Conqueror

William IWilliam I of EnglandWilliam of Normandy
Robert commanded 60 ships in the fleet supporting the landing of William I of England and the Norman conquest of England.
The second, which included some who became William's firm supporters, such as Robert, Count of Eu, Walter Giffard, Roger of Mortemer, and William de Warenne, faced the other invading force.

William I, Count of Eu

William IGuillaumeWilliam, Count of Eu
between 1089-1093), son of William I, Count of Eu, and his wife Lesceline.

Hastings Castle

castleHastingsHastings Castle Ruins
Around 1068, Robert was given the Hastings Castle and the adjacent territories previously owned by Onfroy du Tilleul.
The Count of Eu held the castle for most of the Norman period, beginning with Robert, but King John ordered that the castle be destroyed to prevent it falling into the hands of the Dauphin Louis.

Robert, Count of Mortain

Robert of MortainCount Robert of MortainRobert
In 1069 he was charged by the king to support Robert, Count of Mortain, to monitor the Danes, whose fleet moored in the mouth of the Humber, while the latter was to repress the revolt initiated by Eadric the Wild the west.
In 1069, together with Robert of Eu, he led an army against a force of Danes in Lindsey and effected great slaughter against them.

William II, Count of Eu

William of EuWilliam IIWilliam son of Robert, Count of Eu
According to most authorities he was the son and heir of Robert, Count of Eu, (d.pre-1093), by his wife Beatrix de Falaise.

Judith d'Évreux

Judith of ÉvreuxJudithJudith of Evreux
After being widowed, he remarried, to Mathilde de Hauteville, daughter of Roger I, Count of Sicily, and Judith of Evreux, a second cousin of William the Conqueror.

Eremburga of Mortain

Her father was either William, Count of Mortain or Robert d'Eu, and if he was Eremburga's father, then her mother was called Beatrix.

Roger I of Sicily

Roger IRogerRoger I, Count of Sicily
After being widowed, he remarried, to Mathilde de Hauteville, daughter of Roger I, Count of Sicily, and Judith of Evreux, a second cousin of William the Conqueror.

Domesday Book

Domesday SurveyDomesdayDoomsday Book
According to the Domesday Book, Robert and his son William each possessed lands in separate counties.

Humber

Humber EstuaryRiver HumberThe Humber
In 1069 he was charged by the king to support Robert, Count of Mortain, to monitor the Danes, whose fleet moored in the mouth of the Humber, while the latter was to repress the revolt initiated by Eadric the Wild the west.

Eadric the Wild

Edric the WildWild EdricEadric
In 1069 he was charged by the king to support Robert, Count of Mortain, to monitor the Danes, whose fleet moored in the mouth of the Humber, while the latter was to repress the revolt initiated by Eadric the Wild the west.

Robert Curthose

Robert II, Duke of NormandyRobertRobert of Normandy
After the death of King William, Robert followed the party of Robert Curthose, Duke of Normandy.

William II of England

William RufusWilliam IIKing William II
Dismayed by his softness and debauchery, he turned, along with several other Norman lords, towards the king William II the Red, from whom he received several garrisons for his castles.

Raymond IV, Count of Toulouse

Raymond IV of ToulouseRaymond IVRaymond of Toulouse
He repudiated her, however, and in 1080 she was married to Raymond IV of Saint-Gilles, Count of Toulouse and Marquis of Provence.

Maurilius

Robert was assisted by the council of Duke William and Maurilius, archbishop of Rouen.

Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Rouen

Archbishop of RouenBishop of RouenRouen
Robert was assisted by the council of Duke William and Maurilius, archbishop of Rouen.

Bertram de Criol

Bertram of CryallBertram de Crioll (younger)Bertram de Crioyl
Criel-sur-Mer is likely, because Robert, younger son of Robert, Count of Eu (d.

Church in the Wood, Hollington

Church in the Woodchurch in the middle of a woodHollington Church
Afterwards it passed to Robert, Count of Eu.