Died on June 27

992 Conan I of Rennes the Duke of Brittany from 990 to his death. He was the son of Judicael Berengar and Gerberga, and succeeded his father as Count of Rennes in 970
1045 Hemma of Gurk a noblewoman and founder of religious houses in the Duchy of Carinthia. Buried at Gurk Cathedral in 1174, beatified in 1287 and canonized in 1938, she is venerated as a saint by the Catholic Church and as patroness of the current Austrian state of Carinthia
1065 George the Hagiorite a Georgian monk, calligrapher, religious writer, and translator, who spearheaded the activities of Georgian monastic communities in the Byzantine Empire. His epithets Mt'ats'mindeli and At'oneli, meaning "of the Holy Mountain" and "of Athos" respectively, are a reference to his association with the Iviron monastery on Mount Athos, where he served as hegumen
1151 Berthold II Count of Andechs a German nobleman. He was a ruling count of Dießen and Andechs in the Duchy of Bavaria, of Plassenburg and Kulmbach in Franconia, as well as bailiff of Benediktbeuern Abbey
1180 Turan-Shah a Kurdish ruler, the Ayyubid prince of Yemen , Baalbek , Damascus and finally Alexandria where he died in 1180. He is noted for strengthening the position of his younger brother, Saladin, in Egypt and playing the leading role in the Ayyubid conquests of both Nubia and Yemen. Like many of the Ayyubids, little is known of his early life before his arrival in Egypt
1194 Sancho VI of Navarre king of Navarre from 1150 until his death in 1194.
1296 Floris V Count of Holland reigned as Count of Holland and Zeeland from 1256 until 1296. His life was documented in detail in the Rijmkroniek by Melis Stoke, his chronicler. He is credited with a mostly peaceful reign, modernizing administration, policies beneficial to trade, generally acting in the interests of his peasants at the expense of nobility, and reclaiming land from the sea. His dramatic murder engineered by King Edward I of England and Guy, Count of Flanders, made him a hero in Holland
1315 Mieszko I Duke of Cieszyn a Duke of Racibórz during 1282–1290 and the first Duke of Cieszyn since 1290 until his death.
1458 Alfonso V of Aragon the King of Aragon , Valencia , Majorca, Sardinia and Corsica , Sicily and Count of Barcelona from 1416, and King of Naples from 1442 until his death. He was one of the most prominent figures of the early Renaissance and a knight of the Order of the Dragon
1477 Adolf Duke of Guelders a Duke of Guelders, Count of Zutphen from 1465–1471 and in 1477.
1574 Giorgio Vasari an Italian painter, architect, writer and historian, most famous today for his Lives of the Most Excellent Painters, Sculptors, and Architects, considered the ideological foundation of art-historical writing.
1603 Jan Dymitr Solikowski a Polish writer, diplomat, Archbishop of Lwów.
1614 Maeda Toshinaga a Japanese daimyo who was the second head of the Kaga Domain. He was the eldest son of Maeda Toshiie and married one of Oda Nobunaga's daughters, Ei-hime
1622 Samuel Korecki Ruthenian duke, nobleman of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, famous adventurer and zagończyk. His coat of arms was Pogonia. His spent his life as a military men, fighting both private and state sponsored wars. He was a famous commander, carried a titular rank of colonel, brave and often reckless, seeking to uphold the old chivalry values of honour etc
1627 John Hayward (historian) an English historian, lawyer and politician.
1636 Lambert Jacobsz a Dutch Golden Age painter and preacher.
1636 Date Masamune a regional strongman of Japan's Azuchi-Momoyama period through early Edo period. Heir to a long line of powerful daimyo in the Tōhoku region, he went on to found the modern-day city of Sendai. An outstanding tactician, he was made all the more iconic for his missing eye, and Date was often called dokuganryū , or the "one-eyed dragon"
1638 Cyril Lucaris a Greek prelate and theologian, and a native of Candia, Crete. He later became the Greek Patriarch of Alexandria as Cyril III and Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople as Cyril Lucaris strove for a reform of the Eastern Orthodox Church along Protestant and Calvinist lines. Attempts to bring Calvinism into the Orthodox Church were rejected, and Cyril's actions and motivations remain a matter of debate among the Orthodox
1641 Michiel Jansz. van Mierevelt a Dutch Golden Age painter.
1654 Johannes Valentinus Andreae a.k.a. Johannes Valentinus Andreä or Johann Valentin Andreae, was a German theologian, who claimed to be the author of the Chymische Hochzeit Christiani Rosencreutz anno 1459 , one of the three founding works of Rosicrucianism
1672 Roger Twysden an English historian and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1625 and 1640.
1720 Guillaume Amfrye de Chaulieu born at Fontenay, Normandy.
1725 Christian Heinrich Heineken a legendary German child prodigy. When he was eight weeks old, he could speak German. He read the Pentateuch at age one, and between the ages of two and three, he read the Old and New Testament in Latin. When he was three years old, he was said to have authored A History of Denmark and recited it when visiting the King of Denmark later the same year. He died at age four of celiac disease
1729 Élisabeth Jacquet de La Guerre a French musician, harpsichordist and composer.
1759 Jacques Claude Marie Vincent de Gournay a French economist and intendant of commerce. He is said by some historians of economics to have coined the phrase laissez faire, laissez passer. Together with François Quesnay, whose disciple he was, he was a leader of the Physiocratic School
1773 Mentewab Empress of Ethiopia, consort of Emperor Bakaffa, mother of Iyasu II and grandmother of Iyoas She was also known officially by her baptismal name of Welete Giyorgis. Mentewab was a major political figure during the reigns of her son the Emperor Iyasu and grandson Iyoas. Empress Mentewab was also known by the honorific of Berhan Mogasa or "Glorifier of Light". This was to compliment the honorific of her son Iyasu II, who was Berhan Seged or "He To Whom the Light Bows"
1774 Samuel Gottlieb Gmelin a German physician, botanist and explorer.
1793 Johann August Ephraim Goeze a German zoologist from Aschersleben.
1794 Philippe de Noailles a younger brother of Louis de Noailles, and a more distinguished soldier than his brother. He was the son of Françoise Charlotte d'Aubigné, niece of Madame de Maintenon
1794 Wenzel Anton Prince of Kaunitz-Rietberg a diplomat and statesman of the Holy Roman Empire. In 1764 he was made a prince of the Holy Roman Empire as Reichfürst von Kaunitz-Rietberg and in 1776 prince of the Kingdom of Bohemia
1794 Anne d'Arpajon a French aristocrat and first lady of honour to Queens of France, Marie Leszczyńska and Marie Antoinette. She was called "Madame Etiquette" by Marie Antoinette for her insistence that no minutia of court etiquette ever be altered or disregarded
1800 William Cumberland Cruikshank a British chemist and anatomist. He was the author of The Anatomy of the Absorbing Vessels of the Human Body, which was first published in 1786
1814 Johann Friedrich Reichardt a German composer, writer and music critic.
1816 Domenico Vandelli an Italian naturalist, who did most of his scientific work in Portugal.
1827 Johann Gottfried Eichhorn a German Protestant theologian of the Enlightenment and an early orientalist.
1831 Grand Duke Constantine Pavlovich of Russia a grand duke of Russia and the second son of Emperor Paul I and Sophie Dorothea of Württemberg. He was the Tsesarevich of Russia throughout the reign of his elder brother Alexander I, but had secretly renounced his claim to the throne in 1823. For 25 days after the death of Alexander I, from 19 November /1 December 1825 to 14 December /26 December 1825 he was known as His Imperial Majesty Constantine I Emperor and Autocrat of All the Russias, although he never reigned and never acceded to the throne. The succession controversy became the immediate cause of the Decembrist revolt
1831 Sophie Germain a French mathematician, physicist, and philosopher. Despite initial opposition from her parents and difficulties presented by society, she gained education from books in her father's library and from correspondence with famous mathematicians such as Lagrange, Legendre, and Gauss. One of the pioneers of elasticity theory, she won the grand prize from the Paris Academy of Sciences for her essay on the subject. Her work on Fermat's Last Theorem provided a foundation for mathematicians exploring the subject for hundreds of years after. Because of prejudice against her gender, she was unable to make a career out of mathematics, but she worked independently throughout her life. In recognition of her contribution towards advancement of mathematics, an honorary degree was also conferred upon her by the University of Göttingen six years after her death. At the centenary of her life, a street and a girls' school were named after her. The Academy of Sciences established The Sophie Germain Prize in her honor
1839 Manuel Vicente Maza an Argentine lawyer and federal politician. He was governor of Buenos Aires, and was killed after the discovery of a failed plot to kill Juan Manuel de Rosas
1839 Allan Cunningham (botanist) an English botanist and explorer, primarily known for his travels in Australia to collect plants.
1839 Ranjit Singh the founder of the Sikh Empire, which came to power in the Indian subcontinent in the early half of the 19th century. The empire, based in the Punjab region, existed from 1799 to 1849. It was forged, on the foundations of the Dal Khalsa, under the leadership of Ranjit Singh from a collection of autonomous Sikh Misls. Ranjit Singh was succeeded by his son, Kharak Singh
1843 John Murray (1778–1843) a Scottish publisher and member of the famous John Murray publishing house.
1844 Hyrum Smith an American religious leader in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, the original church of the Latter Day Saint movement. He was the older brother of the movement's founder, Joseph Smith
1844 Joseph Smith an American religious leader and founder of Mormonism. When he was twenty-four, Smith published the Book of Mormon; and by the time of his death fourteen years later, he had attracted tens of thousands of followers and founded a religion and religious culture that continues to the present
1848 Heinrich Zschokke a German, later Swiss, author and reformer. Most of his life was spent, and most of his reputation earned, in Switzerland. He had an extensive civil service career, and wrote histories, fiction and other works which were widely known
1848 Denis Auguste Affre an Archbishop of Paris who was killed while trying to negotiate peace during the uprising of the French Revolution of 1848.
1856 Joseph Meyer (publisher) a German industrialist and publisher, most noted for his encyclopedia, Meyers Konversations-Lexikon.
1858 Yevgeny Golovin None
1867 Armand Trousseau a French internist. His contributions to medicine include Trousseau sign of malignancy, Trousseau sign of latent tetany, Trousseau-Lallemand bodies , and the truism, "use new drugs quickly, while they still work."
1870 George Villiers 4th Earl of Clarendon an English diplomat and statesman from the Villiers family.
1872 Michel Carré a prolific French librettist.