Died on March 30

116 Quirinus of Neuss venerated as a martyr and saint of the Catholic and Eastern Orthodox churches. His cult was centered at Neuss in Germany, though he was a Roman martyr
365 Emperor Ai of Jin an emperor of the Eastern Jin Dynasty. During his brief reign, the actual powers were largely in the hands of his granduncle Sima Yu the Prince of Kuaiji, and the paramount general Huan Wen. According to historical accounts, he had an obsession with immortality, which ironically resulted in his death, as he became poisoned by pills that were given him by magicians in 364 and eventually died in 365
987 Arnulf II Count of Flanders Count of Flanders from 965 until his death.
1180 Al-Mustadi the Abbasid Caliph in Baghdad from 1170 to 1180. Like his predecessor, he continued to occupy a more or less independent position, with a vizier and courtly surroundings, and supported by only a small force sufficient for an occasional local campaign. During his reign Saladin ended the Fatimid caliphate, became the sultan of Egypt and declared his allegiance to the Abbasids. The famous chronicler Ibn Abu-al-Faraj ibn Al-Jawzi wrote that he reduced the taxes, was very fair with his subjects and built many mosques, schools and ribats
1185 Beatrice of Rethel a French noblewoman and the third Queen consort of the King Roger II of Sicily.
1202 Joachim of Fiore the founder of the monastic order of San Giovanni in Fiore. He was a mystic, a theologian, and an esotericist. His followers are called Joachimites
1407 Konrad von Jungingen the 25th Grand Master of the Teutonic Knights.
1472 Amadeus IX Duke of Savoy the Duke of Savoy from 1465 to 1472. The Catholic Church venerates him with a liturgical feast on March 30
1486 Thomas Bourchier (cardinal) a medieval English cardinal, Archbishop of Canterbury, and Lord Chancellor of England.
1526 Konrad Mutian a German humanist. He was born in Homburg of well-to-do parents named Muth, and was subsequently known as Konrad Mutianus Rufus from his red hair
1540 Matthäus Lang von Wellenburg a statesman of the Holy Roman Empire, a Cardinal and Prince-Archbishop of Salzburg from 1519 to his death.
1559 Adam Ries a German mathematician. He is also known by the name Adam Riese
1561 Andrés Hurtado de Mendoza 3rd Marquis of Cañete a Spanish military officer and, from June 29, 1556 to his death on March 30, 1561, the fifth Viceroy of Peru.
1587 Ralph Sadler an English statesman, who served Henry VIII as Privy Councillor, Secretary of State and ambassador to Scotland. Sadler went on to serve Edward VI, although having signed the device settling the crown on Jane Grey, was obliged to retire to his estates during the reign of Mary Sadler was restored to royal favour during the reign of Elizabeth I, serving as a Privy Councillor and once again participating in Anglo-Scottish diplomacy. He was appointed Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster in May 1568
1653 Mikołaj Łęczycki a Polish Jesuit, Catholic theologian, writer and mystic.
1654 Aleksander Ludwik Radziwiłł a Polish-Lithuanian noble.
1655 James Stewart 1st Duke of Richmond a Scottish nobleman. He was the eldest son of Esmé Stewart, 3rd Duke of Lennox and his wife Katherine Clifton, 2nd Baroness Clifton
1659 Aleksander Koniecpolski (1620–1659) a Polish nobleman. He became the Grand Standard-Bearer of the Crown in 1641, the Palatine of Sandomierz Voivodeship in 1656, and the Starost of Perejasław, Korsun, Płoskirow and Dolina. He was the son of the famous hetman Stanisław Koniecpolski
1662 François le Métel de Boisrobert a French poet, playwright, and courtier.
1664 Guru Har Krishan the eighth of the ten Sikh Gurus. He became Guru on 7 October 1661, succeeding his father, Guru Har Rai. After his death, his granduncle Guru Tegh Bahadur became the next Guru of the Sikhs
1689 Kazimierz Łyszczyński a Polish nobleman, landowner in Brest Litovsk Voivodeship of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, philosopher, and soldier in the ranks of the Sapieha family, who was accused, tried, and executed for atheism in 1689.
1707 Sébastien Le Prestre de Vauban a Marshal of France and the foremost military engineer of his age, famed for his skill in both designing fortifications and breaking through them. He also advised Louis XIV on how to consolidate France's borders, to make them more defensible. Vauban made a radical suggestion of giving up some land that was indefensible to allow for a stronger, less porous border with France's neighbours
1712 Jahan Shah (Mughal prince) the fourth son of Emperor Bahadur Shah He was made Subahdar of Malwa and raised to an Imperial Mansab of 30,000 Zat and 20,000 Sawar. After his father's death, he sided with his brother Mu'izz-ud-Din and defeated his other brother, Azim-ush-Shan in 1712. But Mu'izz-ud-Din disagreed with him over the distribution of the Imperial treasury and fought a battle against him in which he was killed along with his eldest son Farkhunda Akhtar
1725 René de Froulay de Tessé a French Marshal and diplomat.
1746 Jean-Joseph Fiocco a Flemish composer of the high and late Baroque period.
1764 Pietro Locatelli an Italian Baroque composer and violinist.
1767 Johann Christoph Glaubitz generally considered to be the most prominent Baroque architect in the lands of the former Grand Duchy of Lithuania.
1774 Countess Palatine Caroline of Zweibrücken wife of the Landgrave of Hessen-Darmstadt and one of the most learned women of her time.
1779 Grigory Teplov a Russian academic administrator of lowly birth who managed the Petersburg Academy of Sciences and wielded influence over Little Russia in his capacity as the secretary and advisor to Kirill Razumovsky. He was also an amateur musician and printed in 1751 the collection of his songs entitled Idle Hours Away from Work
1783 William Hunter (anatomist) a Scottish anatomist and physician. He was a leading teacher of anatomy, and the outstanding obstetrician of his day. His guidance and training of his ultimately more famous brother, John Hunter, was also of great importance
1787 Anna Amalia Abbess of Quedlinburg Princess-Abbess of Quedlinburg. She was one of ten surviving children of King Frederick William I of Prussia and Sophia Dorothea of Hanover
1796 Princess Augusta Wilhelmine of Hesse-Darmstadt the mother of King Ludwig I of Bavaria.
1804 Victor-François 2nd duc de Broglie a French aristocrat and soldier and a marshal of France. He served with his father, François-Marie, 1st duc de Broglie, at Parma and Guastalla, and in 1734 obtained a colonelcy
1804 Ivan Khandoshkin a Russian Empire violinist and composer of Ukrainian Cossack origin. He has been described as "the finest Russian violinist of the eighteenth century"
1806 Georgiana Cavendish Duchess of Devonshire the first wife of William Cavendish, 5th Duke of Devonshire, and mother of the 6th Duke of Devonshire. Her father, John Spencer, 1st Earl Spencer, was a great-grandson of John Churchill, 1st Duke of Marlborough. Her niece was Lady Caroline Lamb. She was the great-great-great-great-aunt of Diana, Princess of Wales, and attained a large amount of fame in her lifetime
1812 Gunning Bedford Jr. an American lawyer and politician from Wilmington, in New Castle County, Delaware. He served in the Delaware General Assembly, as a Continental Congressman from Delaware and as a delegate to the U.S. Constitutional Convention of 1787. He is often confused with his cousin, Gunning Bedford, an officer in the Continental Army during the American Revolution and Governor of Delaware
1824 Elizabeth Cavendish Duchess of Devonshire best known as an early woman novelist and as the close friend of Georgiana Cavendish, Duchess of Devonshire. Elizabeth supplanted the Duchess, gaining the Duke's affections and later marrying him
1830 Louis I Grand Duke of Baden Ludwig I, Grand Duke of Baden succeeded as Grand Duke on 8 December 1818. He was the uncle of his predecessor Karl Ludwig Friedrich, and his death marked the end of the Zähringen line of the House of Baden. He was succeeded by his half brother, Leopold
1832 Stephen Groombridge a British merchant and astronomer.
1838 Frédéric-César de La Harpe a Swiss political leader and Vaudois patriot, who played a leading role in the creation of the Helvetic Republic.
1840 Beau Brummell an iconic figure in Regency England, the arbiter of men's fashion, and a friend of the Prince Regent, the future King George He established the mode of dress for men that rejected overly ornate fashions for one of understated, but perfectly fitted and tailored bespoke garments. This look was based on dark coats, full-length trousers rather than knee breeches and stockings, and above all immaculate shirt linen and an elaborately knotted cravat
1842 Louise Élisabeth Vigée Le Brun recognized as the most important female painter of the 18th century.
1845 Alexandre Soumet a French poet.
1845 Nikolay Mordvinov one of the most reputable Russian political thinkers of Alexander I's reign. He is associated with the reforms of Mikhail Speransky, who he advised on the ways to improve the performance of the national economy
1846 Yevdokim Zyablovskiy a Russian geographer and statistician.
1847 Christian Friedrich Wilhelm Jacobs born at Gotha. After studying philology and theology at Jena and Göttingen, in 1785 he became teacher in the gymnasium of his native town, and in 1802 was appointed to an office in the public library. In 1807 he became classical tutor in the lyceum of Munich, but, disgusted at the attacks made upon him by the old Bavarian Catholic party, who resented the introduction of north German teachers, he returned to Gotha in 1810 to take charge of the library and the numismatic cabinet. He remained in Gotha till his death on 30 March 1847
1850 Mariam Tsitsishvili the Queen of Georgia as the second wife and consort of the last King George XII of Georgia.
1852 Étienne Fiacre Louis Raoul a French naval surgeon and naturalist.
1852 Prince Parnaoz of Georgia a Georgian prince of the Bagrationi dynasty, the 14th son of Heraclius II, the penultimate king of Kartli and Kakheti, by his third marriage to Queen Darejan Dadiani. Parnaoz tried to challenge the recently established Imperial Russian rule in Georgia and in 1804 headed an unsuccessful insurrection of the Georgian mountaineers in the course of which he was arrested and deported to Russia. Afterwards, he spent most of his life in Petersburg, becoming the first Georgian translator of the 18th-century French philosopher Jean-Jacques Rousseau
1853 Abigail Fillmore First Lady of the United States from 1850 to 1853.