Died on 19th day

September 19, 68 Felix and Constantia Saints Felix and Constanza were a brother and sister from the Roman city of Nuceria Alfaterna, and were martyred by the emperor Nero in 68 AD.
February 19, 197 Clodius Albinus a Roman usurper proclaimed emperor by the legions in Britain and Hispania after the murder of Pertinax in 193 , and who proclaimed himself emperor again in 196, before his final defeat the following year.
December 19, 211 Publius Septimius Geta a Roman emperor who ruled with his father Septimius Severus and his older brother Caracalla from 209 until his death, when he was murdered on Caracalla's orders.
March 19, 235 Alexander Severus Roman Emperor from 222 to 235. Alexander was the last emperor of the Severan dynasty. He succeeded his cousin Elagabalus upon the latter's assassination in 222, and was ultimately assassinated himself, marking the epoch event for the Crisis of the Third Century — nearly fifty years of civil wars, foreign invasion, and collapse of the monetary economy
July 19, 379 Macrina the Younger a prominent saint in the Eastern Orthodox Church. Her younger brother, Saint Gregory of Nyssa, wrote about her life focusing heavily on her virginity and asceticism
December 19, 401 Pope Anastasius I Pope from 27 November 399 to his death in 401.
November 19, 496 Pope Gelasius I Pope from 1 March 492 to his death in 496. He was probably the third and last Bishop of Rome of North African berber origin in the Catholic Church. Gelasius was a prolific writer whose style placed him on the cusp between Late Antiquity and the Early Middle Ages. Gelasius had been closely employed by his predecessor Felix III, especially in drafting papal documents. His ministry was characterized by a call for strict orthodoxy, a more assertive push for papal authority, and increasing tension between the churches in the West and the East
July 19, 514 Pope Symmachus Pope from 22 November 498 to his death in 514. His tenure was marked by a serious schism over who was legitimately elected pope by the citizens of Rome
June 19, 626 Soga no Umako believed to be the tomb of Soga no Umako. Soga no Umako was the son of Soga no Iname and a member of the powerful Soga clan of Japan
January 19, 639 Dagobert I the king of Austrasia , king of all the Franks , and king of Neustria and Burgundy. He was the last king of the Merovingian dynasty to wield any real royal power. Dagobert was the first of the Frankish kings to be buried in the royal tombs at Saint Denis Basilica
September 19, 690 Theodore of Tarsus the eighth Archbishop of Canterbury, best known for his reform of the English Church and establishment of a school in Canterbury.
May 19, 804 Alcuin an English scholar, ecclesiastic, poet and teacher from York, Northumbria. He was born around 735 and became the student of Archbishop Ecgbert at York. At the invitation of Charlemagne, he became a leading scholar and teacher at the Carolingian court, where he remained a figure in the 780s and 790s. He wrote many theological and dogmatic treatises, as well as a few grammatical works and a number of poems. He was made Abbot of Tours in 796, where he remained until his death. "The most learned man anywhere to be found", according to Einhard's Life of Charlemagne, he is considered among the most important architects of the Carolingian Renaissance. Among his pupils were many of the dominant intellectuals of the Carolingian era
April 19, 843 Judith of Bavaria (died 843) the daughter of Count Welf and Saxon noblewoman, Hedwig, Duchess of Bavaria. She was the second wife of King Louis the Pious, which brought her the title of Empress of the Franks. Marriage to Louis marked the beginning of her rise as an influential figure in the Carolingian court. She had two children with Louis, a daughter Gisela and a son, Charles the Bald. The birth of her son led to a major dispute over the imperial succession, and tensions between her and Charles' half-brothers from Louis' first marriage. She would eventually fall from grace when Charles' wife, the new empress Ermentrude of Orléans, rose to power. She was buried in 846 in Tours
August 19, 911 Al-Hadi ila'l-Haqq Yahya a religious and political leader on the Arabian Peninsula. He was the first Zaydiyya imam who ruled over portions of Yemen, in 897-911, and is the ancestor of the Rassid Dynasty which held intermittent power in Yemen until 1962. The Hadawiyya school of Islamic law, the only authoritarian one for the Zaydiyya, stems from him
January 19, 914 García I of León the King of León from 910 until his death and eldest of three succeeding sons of Alfonso III the Great by his wife Jimena.
July 19, 931 Emperor Uda the 59th emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession.
August 19, 947 Abu Yazid a Kharijite Berber of the Banu Ifran tribe who led a rebellion against the Fatimid Caliphate in Ifriqiya starting in 944. Abū Yazīd conquered Kairouan for a time, but was eventually driven back and defeated by the Fatimid Caliph al-Mansur
March 19, 953 Al-Mansur Billah the third Caliph of the Fatimid Caliphate in Ifriqiya.
January 19, 966 Fujiwara no Asatada a middle Heian waka and Japanese nobleman. He is designated as a member of the Thirty-six Poetry Immortals and one of his poems is included in the famous anthology Hyakunin Isshu
December 19, 966 Sancho I of León a king of León.
December 19, 975 Al-Mu'izz li-Din Allah the fourth Fatimid Caliph and 14th Ismaili imam, and reigned from 953 to 975. It was during his caliphate that the center of power of the Fatimid dynasty was moved from Ifriqiya to the newly conquered Egypt. Fatimids founded the city of al-Qāhiratu "the Victorious" in 969 as the new capital of the Fāṭimid caliphate in Egypt
May 19, 988 Dunstan an Abbot of Glastonbury Abbey, a Bishop of Worcester, a Bishop of London, and an Archbishop of Canterbury, later canonised as a saint. His work restored monastic life in England and reformed the English Church. His 11th-century biographer, Osbern, himself an artist and scribe, states that Dunstan was skilled in "making a picture and forming letters", as were other clergy of his age who reached senior rank
October 19, 993 Conrad I of Burgundy the king of Burgundy from 937 until his death. He was the son of King Rudolph II, the first king of a united Burgundy and Bertha of Swabia. Conrad is sometimes numbered Conrad I as king of Burgundy and as Conrad III of Provence, since he inherited Provence in 948
April 19, 1012 Ælfheah of Canterbury an Anglo-Saxon Bishop of Winchester, later Archbishop of Canterbury. He became an anchorite before being elected abbot of Bath Abbey. His perceived piety and sanctity led to his promotion to the episcopate, and eventually, to his becoming archbishop. Ælfheah furthered the cult of Dunstan and also encouraged learning. He was captured by Viking raiders in 1011 and killed by them the following year after refusing to allow himself to be ransomed. Ælfheah was canonised as a saint in 1078. Thomas Becket, a later Archbishop of Canterbury, prayed to him just before his own murder in Canterbury Cathedral
April 19, 1013 Hisham II the third Caliph of Cordoba, of the Umayyad dynasty. He ruled 976–1009, and 1010–1013 in the Al-Andalus
June 19, 1027 Romuald the founder of the Camaldolese order and a major figure in the eleventh-century "Renaissance of eremitical asceticism".
November 19, 1034 Theodoric II Margrave of Lower Lusatia born 989 and died on 19 November 1034. He was a son of Dedo of Merseburg and Thietberga of Nordmark and married Mathilde of Meissen
April 19, 1044 Gothelo I Duke of Lorraine the duke of Lower Lorraine from 1023 and of Upper Lorraine from 1033. He was also the margrave of Antwerp from 1005 and count of Verdun. Gothelo was the youngest son of Godfrey I, Count of Verdun, and Matilda Billung, daughter of Herman, Duke of Saxony. On his father's death, he received the march of Antwerp and became a vassal of his brother, Godfrey II, who became duke of Lower Lorraine in 1012. He succeeded his brother in 1023 with the support of the Emperor Henry II, but was opposed until Conrad II forced the rebels to submit in 1025. When the House of Bar, which ruled in Upper Lorraine, became extinct in 1033, with the death of his cousin Frederick III, Conrad made him duke of both duchies, so that he could assist in the defence of the territory against Odo II, count of Blois, Meaux, Chartres, and Troyes
January 19, 1048 Emperor Jingzong of Western Xia the first emperor of the Western Xia Empire located in northwestern China, reigning from 1038 to 1048. He was the eldest son of the Tangut ruler Li Deming
June 19, 1052 Fan Zhongyan a prominent politician and literary figure in Song dynasty China. He was also a strategist and educator. After serving the central government of the state for many years he finally rose to the seat of Vice chancellor over the whole of the Chinese empire
April 19, 1054 Pope Leo IX Pope from 12 February 1049 to his death in 1054. He was a German aristocrat and a powerful secular ruler of central Italy while holding the papacy. He is regarded as a saint by the Roman Catholic Church, his feast day celebrated on 19 April
June 19, 1054 Lambert II Count of Louvain count of Louvain between 1033 and 1054. Lambert was the son of Lambert I of Louvain
August 19, 1072 Hawise Duchess of Brittany hereditary Duchess of Brittany from 1066 until her death.
December 19, 1091 Adelaide of Susa For other people referred to as Adelais, see Adelais.
November 19, 1092 Malik-Shah I succeeded his father, Alp Arslan, as the Sultan of the Seljuk Empire in 1072, and reigned until his death in 1092.
May 19, 1102 Stephen Count of Blois the son of Theobald III, count of Blois, and Garsinde du Maine. He is numbered Stephen II after Stephen I, Count of Troyes
May 19, 1106 Geoffrey IV Count of Anjou Count of Anjou from 1103 until his early death, either co-ruling with his father, Fulk IV, or in opposition to him. He was popular with the Church and grew a reputation for curbing tyranny and opposing his violent father, who, according to Orderic Vitalis, enjoyed pillaging and terrorising his subjects
December 19, 1111 Al-Ghazali a Muslim theologian, jurist, philosopher, and mystic of Persian descent.
September 19, 1123 Emperor Taizu of Jin Emperor of Jin from January 28, 1115 to September 19, 1123. He was the chieftain of the Jurchen Wanyan tribe, founder and first emperor of the Jin Dynasty. He was the younger brother of Wanyan Wuyashu. Aguda was given the temple name Taizu
December 19, 1123 Saint Berardo an Italian saint, patron saint of the city and diocese of Teramo.
March 19, 1124 Volodar of Peremyshl Prince of Zvenyhorod and Peremyshl.
May 19, 1125 Vladimir II Monomakh reigned as Velikiy Kniaz of Kievan Rus' from 1113 to 1125.
February 19, 1138 Irene Doukaina the wife of the Byzantine emperor Alexios I Komnenos, and the mother of the emperor John II Komnenos and of the historian Anna Komnene.
August 19, 1139 Godfrey I Count of Namur a Lotharingian nobleman. He was Count jure uxoris of Porcéan from 1097 until his death. From 1102, he was also Count of Namur. He was the oldest son of Count Albert III and his wife Isa of Saxony, the heiress of Laroche
August 19, 1167 Werner II Count of Habsburg Count of Habsburg and a progenitor of the royal House of Habsburg. He was the great-great-grandfather of King Rudolph I of Germany
August 19, 1186 Geoffrey II Duke of Brittany Duke of Brittany and 3rd Earl of Richmond between 1181 and 1186, through his marriage with the heiress Constance. Geoffrey was the fourth son of King Henry II of England and Eleanor, Duchess of Aquitaine
November 19, 1190 Baldwin of Forde Archbishop of Canterbury between 1185 and 1190. The son of a clergyman, he studied canon law and theology at Bologna and was tutor to Pope Eugene III's nephew before returning to England to serve successive bishops of Exeter. After becoming a Cistercian monk he was named abbot of his monastery, and subsequently elected to the episcopate at Worcester. Before becoming a bishop, he wrote theological works and sermons, some of which have survived
October 19, 1216 John King of England King of England from 6 April 1199 until his death in 1216. Following the battle of Bouvines, John lost the duchy of Normandy to King Philip II of France, which resulted in the collapse of most of the Angevin Empire and contributed to the subsequent growth in power of the Capetian dynasty during the 13th century. The baronial revolt at the end of John's reign led to the sealing of the Magna Carta, a document sometimes considered to be an early step in the evolution of the constitution of the United Kingdom
May 19, 1218 Otto IV Holy Roman Emperor one of two rival kings of Germany from 1198 on, sole king from 1208 on, and Holy Roman Emperor from 1209 until he was forced to abdicate in 1215. The only German king of the Welf dynasty, he incurred the wrath of Pope Innocent III and was excommunicated in 1210
July 19, 1234 Floris IV Count of Holland Count of Holland from 1222 to 1234. He was born at The Hague, a son of William I of Holland and his first wife, Adelaide of Guelders