Died on 11th day

September 11, 95 Pope Avilius of Alexandria also known as Sabellius, Milius or Melyos, 3rd Pope of Alexandria & Patriarch of the See of Mark. Upon the death of Bishop Anianus, all the suffragan bishops and priests of his area converged in Alexandria, Egypt where they conferred with the laity about the next appointment to the position
March 11, 222 Julia Soaemias a Syrian noblewoman and the mother of Roman emperor Elagabalus who ruled over the Roman Empire during her son's reign.
March 11, 222 Elagabalus Roman Emperor from 218 to 222. A member of the Severan Dynasty, he was Syrian, the second son of Julia Soaemias and Sextus Varius Marcellus. In his early youth he served as a priest of the god Elagabal in the hometown of his mother's family, Emesa. As a private citizen, he was probably named Sextus Varius Avitus Bassianus. Upon becoming emperor he took the name Marcus Aurelius Antoninus Augustus. He was called Elagabalus only after his death
August 11, 223 Jia Xu an advisor to the warlord Cao Cao in the late Eastern Han Dynasty. He previously served Dong Zhuo, Li Jue and Zhang Xiu before finally joining Cao Cao. During the Three Kingdoms era, he served as an official in the state of Cao Wei under Cao Pi, Cao Cao's son and successor
February 11, 244 Gordian III Roman Emperor from 238 AD to 244 At the age of 13, he became the youngest sole legal Roman emperor throughout the existence of the united Roman Empire. Gordian was the son of Antonia Gordiana and an unnamed Roman Senator who died before 238. Antonia Gordiana was the daughter of Emperor Gordian I and younger sister of Emperor Gordian Very little is known on his early life before his acclamation. Gordian had assumed the name of his maternal grandfather in 238 AD
September 11, 286 Felix and Regula The saints Felix and Regula are Coptic Orthodox and Roman Catholic saints, together with their servant Exuperantius, and are the patron saints of Zürich, their feast day being 11 September at the head of the Coptic Calendar.
June 11, 323 Alexander the Great a King of the Ancient Greek kingdom of Macedon and a member of the Argead dynasty. Born in Pella in 356 BC, Alexander succeeded his father, Philip II, to the throne at the age of twenty. He spent most of his ruling years on an unprecedented military campaign through Asia and northeast Africa, until by the age of thirty he had created one of the largest empires of the ancient world, stretching from Greece to Egypt and into northwest ancient India. He was undefeated in battle and is considered one of history's most successful military commanders
August 11, 353 Magnentius a usurper of the Roman Empire from 350 to 353.
December 11, 384 Pope Damasus I Pope from October 366 to his death in 384.
November 11, 405 Arsacius of Tarsus the intruding archbishop of Constantinople from 404 up to 405, after the violent expulsion of John Chrysostom.
December 11, 420 Sabinus of Piacenza bishop of Piacenza until his death in the year 420.
July 11, 472 Anthemius Western Roman Emperor from 467 to 472.
November 11, 489 Pope Peter III of Alexandria the 27th Pope of Alexandria & Patriarch of the See of Mark.
April 11, 618 Emperor Yang of Sui the second son of Emperor Wen of Sui, and the second emperor of China's Sui dynasty.
March 11, 638 Sophronius of Jerusalem venerated as a saint in the Catholic and the Eastern Orthodox Churches. Before rising to the primacy of the see of Jerusalem, he was a monk and theologian who was the chief protagonist for orthodox teaching in the doctrinal controversy on the essential nature of Jesus and his volitional acts
February 11, 641 Heraclius Byzantine Emperor from 610 to 641.
July 11, 645 Soga no Emishi a statesman of the Yamato Imperial Court. His alternative names include Emishi and Toyora no Ōomi. After the death of his father Soga no Umako, Emishi took over Ōomi , the Minister of state, from his father
April 11, 678 Pope Donus Pope from 2 November 676 to his death in 678. He was the son of a Roman named Mauricius. Not much is known of this pope
January 11, 705 Pope John VI Pope from 30 October 701 to his death in 705. John VI was an Anatolian from Ephesus who reigned during the Byzantine Papacy. His papacy was noted for military and political breakthroughs on the Italian peninsula. He succeeded to the papal chair two months after the death of Pope Sergius I, and his election occurred after a vacancy of less than seven weeks. He was succeeded by Pope John VII after a vacancy of less than two months. The body of the pope is buried in Old Peter's Basilica
December 11, 711 Justinian II the last Byzantine Emperor of the Heraclian Dynasty, reigning from 685 to 695 and again from 705 to 711. Justinian II was an ambitious and passionate ruler who was keen to restore the Empire to its former glories, but he responded poorly to any opposition to his will and lacked the finesse of his father, Constantine Consequently, he generated enormous opposition to his reign, and it resulted in his deposition in 695 in a popular uprising, and he only returned to the throne in 705 with the help of a Bulgar and Slav army. His second reign was even more despotic than the first, and it too saw his eventual overthrow in 711, abandoned by his army who turned on him before killing him
February 11, 731 Pope Gregory II Pope from 19 May 715 to his death in 731. His defiance of the Byzantine emperor Leo III the Isaurian as a result of the iconoclastic controversy in the Eastern Empire prepared the way for a long series of revolts, schisms and civil wars that eventually led to the establishment of the temporal power of the popes
January 11, 782 Emperor Kōnin the 49th emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession. Kōnin's reign lasted from 770 to 781
January 11, 802 Paulinus II of Aquileia a priest, theologian, poet, and one of the most eminent scholars of the Carolingian Renaissance. From 787 to his death, he was the Patriarch of Aquileia. He participated in a number of synods which opposed Spanish Adoptionism and promoted both reforms and the adoption of the Filioque into the Nicene Creed. In addition, Paulinus arranged for the peaceful Christianisation of the Avars and the alpine Slavs in the territory of the Aquileian patriarchate. For this, he is also known as the apostle of the Slovenes
January 11, 812 Staurakios Byzantine Emperor from July 26 to October 2, 811 in succession to his father, Nikephoros I, who had fallen at the Battle of Pliska. His rule was cut short by a severe wound suffered in the same battle, and he was forced into retirement in a monastery by his brother-in-law, Michael I Rangabe, where he died soon after
February 11, 824 Pope Paschal I Pope from 25 January 817 to his death in 824. His mother was the renowned religious, the Lady Theodora
March 11, 824 Óengus of Tallaght held to be the author of the Félire Óengusso and possibly the Martyrology of Tallaght.
January 11, 844 Michael I Rangabe Byzantine Emperor from 811 to 813.
March 11, 859 Eulogius of Córdoba one of the Martyrs of Córdoba. He flourished during the reigns of the Cordovan emirs Abd-er-Rahman II and Muhammad I
December 11, 861 Al-Mutawakkil an Abbasid caliph who reigned in Samarra from 847 until 861. He succeeded his brother al-Wāthiq and is known for putting an end to the Mihna "ordeal", the Inquisition-like attempt by his predecessors to impose a single Mu'tazili version of Islam
June 11, 888 Rimbert archbishop of Bremen-Hamburg from 865 until his death.
May 11, 912 Leo VI the Wise Byzantine Emperor from 886 to 912. The second ruler of the Macedonian dynasty , he was very well-read, leading to his surname. During his reign, the renaissance of letters, begun by his predecessor Basil I, continued; but the Empire also saw several military defeats in the Balkans against Bulgaria and against the Arabs in Sicily and the Aegean
December 11, 925 Sancho I of Pamplona king of Pamplona from 905 to 925. He was a son of García Jiménez, who was king of "another part of the kingdom" of Pamplona and Dadildis de Pallars, his second wife
May 11, 940 Patriarch Eutychius of Alexandria the Greek Orthodox Patriarch of Alexandria. He is known for being one of the first Christian Egyptian writers to use the Arabic language. His writings include his chronicle Nazm al-Jauhar , otherwise known by its Latin title, Eutychii Annales
October 11, 965 Bruno the Great Archbishop of Cologne, Germany, from 953 until his death, and Duke of Lotharingia from 954. He was the brother of Otto I, king of Germany and later Holy Roman Emperor
July 11, 969 Olga of Kiev a ruler of Kievan Rus' as regent for her son, Svyatoslav.
May 11, 994 Majolus of Cluny an abbot of Cluny. As a youth Majolus fled his family's estates near Rietz to stay with relatives at Mâcon due to the Muslim invasions. Majolus studied at Lyon and later became archdeacon of Mâcon
July 11, 1003 Al-Mansur al-Qasim al-Iyyani an imam of the Zaidi state in Yemen who briefly reestablished a comprehensive Zaidi realm in the years 999–1002.
November 11, 1028 Constantine VIII reigning Byzantine Emperor from 15 December 1025 until his death. He was the son of the Emperor Romanos II and Theophano, and the younger brother of the eminent Basil II, who died childless and thus left the rule of the Byzantine Empire in his hands
April 11, 1034 Romanos III Argyros Byzantine emperor from 15 November 1028 until his death.
May 11, 1034 Mieszko II Lambert King of Poland from 1025–1031, and Duke from 1032 until his death.
November 11, 1034 Oldřich Duke of Bohemia the Duke of Bohemia from 1012 to 1033 and briefly in 1034. He was a son of Boleslaus II and brother of Boleslaus III and Jaromír
November 11, 1048 Adalbert Duke of Lorraine the Duke of Upper Lorraine from 1047 until his death. He was the first son of Gerard de Bouzonville , Count of Metz, and Gisela
January 11, 1055 Constantine IX Monomachos Latinized as Constantine IX Monomachus , reigned as Byzantine emperor from June 11, 1042 to January 11, 1055. He had been chosen by the Empress Zoe as a husband and co-emperor in 1042, although he had been exiled for conspiring against her previous husband, Emperor Michael IV the Paphlagonian. They ruled together until Zoe died in 1050
February 11, 1056 Herman II (archbishop of Cologne) the Archbishop of Cologne from 1036 until his death.
September 11, 1063 Béla I of Hungary King of Hungary from 1060 until his death. He descended from a younger branch of the Árpád dynasty. Béla's baptismal name was Adalbert. He left Hungary together with his brothers, Levente and Andrew, after the execution of Vazul, their father, in 1031. Béla settled in Poland and married Richeza , daughter of King Mieszko II of Poland
December 11, 1066 Conan II Duke of Brittany Duke of Brittany, from 1040 to his death. Conan was the eldest child and heir of Alan III, Duke of Brittany by his wife Bertha of Blois, and member of the House of Rennes. He was the elder brother of Hawise, who succeeded him as suo jure duchess
January 11, 1068 Egbert I Margrave of Meissen the Margrave of Meissen from 1067 until his early death the next year. Egbert was the Count of Brunswick from about 1038, when his father, Liudolf, Margrave of Frisia, died. His mother was Gertrude, the sister of Pope Leo IX
September 11, 1069 Ealdred (archbishop of York) Abbot of Tavistock, Bishop of Worcester, and Archbishop of York in Anglo-Saxon England. He was related to a number of other ecclesiastics of the period. After becoming a monk at the monastery at Winchester, he was appointed Abbot of Tavistock Abbey in around 1027. In 1046 he was named to the Bishopric of Worcester. Ealdred, besides his episcopal duties, served Edward the Confessor, the King of England, as a diplomat and as a military leader. He worked to bring one of the king's relatives, Edward the Exile, back to England from Hungary to secure an heir for the childless king
April 11, 1079 Stanislaus of Szczepanów a Bishop of Kraków known chiefly for having been martyred by the Polish king Bolesław II the Bold. Stanislaus is venerated in the Roman Catholic Church as Saint Stanislaus the Martyr
January 11, 1083 Otto of Nordheim Duke of Bavaria from 1061 until 1070. He was one of the leaders of the Saxon Rebellion and the Great Saxon Revolt against Henry IV of Germany