Died on 7th day

December 7, 43 Cicero a Roman philosopher, politician, lawyer, orator, political theorist, consul and constitutionalist. He came from a wealthy municipal family of the Roman equestrian order, and is widely considered one of Rome's greatest orators and prose stylists
February 7, 130 Pacuvius the greatest of the tragic poets of ancient Rome prior to Lucius Accius.
March 7, 161 Antoninus Pius Roman Emperor from 138 to 161. He was a member of the Nerva–Antonine dynasty and the Aurelii
September 7, 251 Sima Yi a general and politician of the state of Cao Wei in the Three Kingdoms period. He is perhaps best known for defending Wei from Zhuge Liang's Northern Expeditions. His success and subsequent rise in prominence paved the way for his grandson Sima Yan's founding of the Jin dynasty, which would eventually bring an end to the Three Kingdoms era. In 265 after the Jin dynasty was established, Sima Yi was posthumously honoured as Emperor Xuan of Jin with the temple name of Gaozu
December 7, 283 Pope Eutychian the Bishop of Rome from 4 January 275 to his death in 283.
July 7, 303 Procopius of Scythopolis venerated as an early martyr and saint. Eusebius of Caesarea writes of his martyrdom, which occurred during the persecution of Diocletian, and states that “he was born at Jerusalem, but had gone to live in Scythopolis, where he held three ecclesiastical offices. He was reader and interpreter in the Syriac language, and cured those possessed of evil spirits.” Eusebius writes that Procopius was sent with his companions from Scythopolis to Caesarea Maritima, where he was decapitated
March 7, 308 Saint Eubulus martyred March 7, 308 at Caesarea Palestina.
January 7, 312 Lucian of Antioch a Christian presbyter, theologian and martyr. He was noted for both his scholarship and ascetic piety
October 7, 336 Pope Mark Pope from 18 January to 7 October 336.
March 7, 413 Heraclianus a provincial governor and a usurper of the Roman Empire opposed to Emperor Honorius.
August 7, 461 Majorian the Western Roman Emperor from 457 to 461.
June 7, 555 Pope Vigilius Pope from 29 March 537 to his death in 555. He is considered the first pope of the Byzantine Papacy
February 7, 590 Pope Pelagius II Pope from 26 November 579 to his death in 590.
November 7, 604 Yohl Ik'nal a female ruler of the Mayan city of Palenque, ruling from 583 to 604, during the Mesoamerican Classic Period. Her name means "Heart of the Wind Place"
October 7, 643 Duke Huan of Qi a powerful Hegemon, who rose to be a major regional power from his headquarters in the State of Qi, toward the end of the early phase of the Spring and Autumn Period of ancient China, which began after the sack of the Western Zhou capital in BCE 771, and ended with his death. He is listed as one of the "Five Hegemons". His ancestral name was Jiang , clan name Lǚ ,and given name Xiǎobái
January 7, 672 Emperor Tenji the 38th emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession.
May 7, 685 Marwan I the fourth Umayyad Caliph, and the cousin of Uthman ibn Affan, who took over the dynasty after Muawiya II abdicated in 684. Marwan's ascension pointed to a shift in the lineage of the Umayyad dynasty from descendants of Abu Sufyan to those of Hakam , both of whom were grandsons of Umayya. Hakam was also the uncle of Uthman ibn Affan
November 7, 739 Willibrord a Northumbrian missionary saint, known as the "Apostle to the Frisians" in the modern Netherlands. He became the first Bishop of Utrecht and died at Echternach, Luxembourg
December 7, 765 Ja'far al-Sadiq a descendant of Ali from his father's side and a descendant of Fatimah from his mother's side and was himself a prominent Muslim jurist. He is revered as an imam by the adherents of Shi'a Islam and Alevism and as a renowned Islamic scholar and personality by Sunni Muslims. The Shi'a Muslims consider him to be the Sixth Imam or leader and spiritual successor to Muhammad. Sunni sources claim that doctrines such as the Imamate were formulated many years after al-Sadiq and wrongly ascribed to him. The internal dispute over who was to succeed Ja'far as imam led to schism within Shi'a Islam. Al-Sadiq was celebrated among his brothers and peers and stood out among them for his great personal merits. He is highly respected by both Sunni and Shi'a Muslims for his great Islamic scholarship, pious character, and academic contributions
September 7, 781 Alchmund of Hexham consecrated on 24 April 767; the see was centred on the church there founded by Saint Wilfrid.
January 7, 838 Babak Khorramdin one of the main Persian revolutionary leaders of the Iranian Khorram-Dinān , which was a local freedom movement fighting the Abbasid Caliphate. Khorramdin appears to be a compound analogous to dorustdin "orthodoxy" and Behdin "Good Religion" , and are considered an offshoot of neo-Mazdakism. Babak's Iranianizing rebellion, from its base in Azerbaijan in northwestern Iran, called for a return of the political glories of the Iranian past. The Khorramdin rebellion of Babak spread to the Western and Central parts of Iran and lasted more than twenty years before it was defeated. Babak's uprising showed the continuing strength in Azerbaijan of ancestral Iranian local feelings
April 7, 924 Berengar I of Italy the King of Italy from 887, and Holy Roman Emperor after 915, until his death. He is usually known as Berengar of Friuli, since he ruled the March of Friuli from 874 until at least 890, but he had lost control of the region by 896
October 7, 929 Charles the Simple the King of Western Francia from 898 until 922 and the King of Lotharingia from 911 until 919–23. He was a member of the Carolingian dynasty
October 7, 952 Emperor Suzaku the 61st emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession.
May 7, 973 Otto I Holy Roman Emperor German king from 936 and emperor of the Holy Roman Empire from 962 until his death in 973. The oldest son of Henry I the Fowler and Matilda, Otto was "the first of the Germans to be called the emperor of Italy"
December 7, 983 Otto II Holy Roman Emperor Holy Roman Emperor from 973 until his death in 983. A member of the Ottonian dynasty, Otto II was the youngest and sole surviving son of Otto the Great and Adelaide of Italy
February 7, 999 Boleslaus II Duke of Bohemia a Bohemian nobleman. He was a member of the Přemyslid dynasty and was the ruling Duke of Bohemia from 972 until his death
May 7, 1014 Bagrat III of Georgia King of the Abkhazians from 978 on and King of Georgia from 1008 As with other Georgian monarchs he was commonly known by the monarchical title Mepe.
August 7, 1028 Alfonso V of León King of León from 999 to 1028. Enough is known of him to justify the belief that he had some of the qualities of a soldier and a statesman. Like other kings of León, he used the title emperor to assert his standing among the Christian rulers of Spain
February 7, 1045 Emperor Go-Suzaku the 69th emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession.
July 7, 1059 Abdallah ibn Yasin a theologian and founder of the Almoravid movement and dynasty.
May 7, 1065 Gisela of Hungary a Hungarian Roman Catholic, and the first queen consort of Hungary as the spouse of Saint Stephen of Hungary.
February 7, 1072 Diarmait mac Máel na mBó King of Leinster, as well as High King of Ireland.
May 7, 1092 Remigius de Fécamp a Benedictine monk who was a supporter of William the Conqueror.
August 7, 1106 Henry IV Holy Roman Emperor ascended to King of the Germans in 1056. From 1084 until his forced abdication in 1105, he was also referred to as the King of the Romans and Holy Roman Emperor. He was the third emperor of the Salian dynasty and one of the most powerful and important figures of the 11th century. His reign was marked by the Investiture Controversy with the Papacy and several civil wars over his throne both in Italy and Germany. He died of illness, soon after defeating his son's army near Visé, in Lorraine
March 7, 1108 Gundulf of Rochester a Norman monk who came to England following the Conquest. He was appointed Bishop of Rochester and Prior of the Cathedral Priory there; built castles, including Rochester, Colchester and the White Tower of the Tower of London and the Priory and Cathedral Church of Rochester
February 7, 1127 Ava (poet) the first named female writer in any genre in the German language.
June 7, 1127 Henry (Obotrite prince) an Obotrite prince or king from the Nakonid dynasty; he was regarded by contemporaries as "King of the Slavs". The Obotrite realm reached its greatest area during Henry's rule, extending from the Elbe to the Oder and from the Havelland to the Baltic Sea
January 7, 1131 Canute Lavard a Danish prince. Later he was the first Duke of Schleswig and the first border prince who was both a Danish and a German vassal, a position leafing towards the historical double position of Southern Jutland. Canute Lavard was also the ancestor of the Valdemarian Kings and of their subsequent royal line. He was killed by his cousin Magnus, who saw him as a rival to the Danish throne and was canonized in 1170
September 7, 1134 Alfonso the Battler the king of Aragon and Navarre from 1104 until his death in 1134. He was the second son of King Sancho Ramírez and successor of his brother Peter With his marriage to Urraca, queen regnant of Castile, León and Galicia, in 1109, he began to use, with some justification, the grandiose title Emperor of Spain, formerly employed by his father-in-law, Alfonso Alfonso the Battler earned his sobriquet in the Reconquista. He won his greatest military successes in the middle Ebro, where he conquered Zaragoza in 1118 and took Ejea, Tudela, Calatayud, Borja, Tarazona, Daroca, and Monreal del Campo. He died in September 1134 after an unsuccessful battle with the Muslims at the Battle of Fraga
September 7, 1151 Geoffrey Plantagenet Count of Anjou the Count of Anjou, Touraine, and Maine by inheritance from 1129 and then Duke of Normandy by conquest from 1144. By his marriage to the Empress Matilda, daughter and heiress of Henry I of England, Geoffrey had a son, Henry Curtmantle, who succeeded to the English throne and founded the Plantagenet dynasty to which Geoffrey gave his nickname
July 7, 1162 Haakon II of Norway King of Norway from 1157 until 1162 during the Civil war era in Norway.
May 7, 1166 William I of Sicily the second King of Sicily, ruling from his father's death in 1154 to his own in 1166. He was the fourth son of Roger II and Elvira of Castile
May 7, 1205 Ladislaus III of Hungary King of Hungary and Croatia between 1204 and 1205. Being the only child of Emeric of Hungary, he was crowned king upon the orders of his ill father who wanted to secure his infant son's succession in his lifetime. King Emeric nominated his brother, Andrew, regent for the period of Ladislaus's minority. However, Duke Andrew ignored the child king's interests, forcing Ladislaus's mother, Constance of Aragon to flee to Austria together with her son. He died in Vienna
April 7, 1206 Frederick I Duke of Lorraine the duke of Lorraine from 1205 to his death. He was the second son of Matthias I and Judith, daughter of Frederick II, Duke of Swabia. He succeeded his brother, Simon II, who had already given him the county of Bitche in 1176 and had recognised him over the northern, germanophone half of Lorraine by the Treaty of Ribemont of 1179. Judith had wanted him to succeed to all their father's inheritance, but a three-year civil war only secured him Bitche and a half-portion
August 7, 1218 Adolf VI Count of Berg ruled the County of Berg from 1197 until 1218.
July 7, 1223 Ibn Qudamah considered, along with Ibn Taymiyyah, as one of the two most significant proponents of Hanbalism; in the modern era, adherents of the school often refer to the two as "the two sheikhs and Sheikh ul-Islam.
November 7, 1225 Engelbert II of Berg archbishop of Cologne and a saint; he was notoriously murdered by a member of his own family.
March 7, 1226 William Longespée 3rd Earl of Salisbury an English noble, primarily remembered for his command of the English forces at the Battle of Damme and for remaining loyal to his half-brother, King John. His nickname "Longespée" is generally taken as a reference to his great size and the outsize weapons he wielded
May 7, 1231 Beatrice II Countess of Burgundy Duchess consort of Merania. She was a member of the Swabian Hohenstaufen dynasty, the daughter of Count Otto I of Burgundy and Margaret of Blois, thereby a granddaughter of Emperor Frederick Barbarossa