Died on 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"
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
1225 Engelbert II of Berg archbishop of Cologne and a saint; he was notoriously murdered by a member of his own family.
1481 Barbara of Brandenburg (1423–1481) a Marchioness consort of Mantua, married in 1433 to Ludovico III Gonzaga, Marquis of Mantua.
1497 Philip II Duke of Savoy the Duke of Savoy for the brief reign from 1496 to 1497.
1550 Jón Arason an Icelandic Roman Catholic bishop and poet, who was executed in his struggle against the imposition of the Protestant Reform in Iceland.
1573 Solomon Luria one of the great Ashkenazic poskim and teachers of his time. He is known for his work of Halakha, Yam Shel Shlomo, and his Talmudic commentary Chochmat Shlomo. Luria is also referred to as Maharshal מהרש"ל , or Rashal רש"ל
1580 Gáspár Bekes a Hungarian nobleman who fought Stephen Báthory for the throne of Transylvania after the death of John II Sigismund Zápolya in 1571. Allied with Maximilian II, Holy Roman Emperor and the Székelys, Bekes organized two rebellions against Báthory, but was defeated. After Báthory became King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania in 1575, Bekes reconciled with Báthory, becoming his close adviser. Bekes also fought in the Danzig rebellion and the Livonian War
1581 Richard Davies (bishop) a Welsh bishop and scholar.
1599 Gasparo Tagliacozzi an Italian surgeon, pioneer of plastic and reconstructive surgery.
1627 Jahangir the fourth Mughal Emperor who ruled from 1605 until his death in 1627.
1633 Cornelis Drebbel the Dutch builder of the first navigable submarine in 1620. Drebbel was an innovator who contributed to the development of measurement and control systems, optics and chemistry
1639 Thomas Arundell 1st Baron Arundell of Wardour the eldest son of Sir Matthew Arundell of Wardour Castle in Wiltshire , and Margaret Willoughby, the daughter of Sir Henry Willoughby, of Wollaton, Nottinghamshire. He distinguished himself in battle against the Ottoman Turks in the service of the Emperor Rudolf II, and was created a Count of the Holy Roman Empire. His assumption of the title displeased Queen Elizabeth, who refused to recognize it, and imprisoned him in the Fleet. In 1605 Arundell was created 1st Baron Arundell of Wardour. In the same year he was briefly suspected of complicity in the Gunpowder Plot
1642 Henry Montagu 1st Earl of Manchester an English judge, politician and peer.
1657 Mario Bettinus an Italian Jesuit philosopher, mathematician and astronomer. The lunar crater Bettinus was named after him by Giovanni Riccioli in 1651. His Apiaria Universae Philosophiae Mathematicae is an encyclopedic collection of mathematical curiosities. This work had been reviewed by Christoph Grienberger
1669 Lebrecht Prince of Anhalt-Köthen a German prince of the House of Ascania and ruler of the principality of Anhalt-Plötzkau. From 1665, he was ruler of the principality of Anhalt-Köthen
1691 Pieter Cornelisz van Slingelandt known as one of Leiden's fijnschilders.
1700 Pietro Santi Bartoli an Italian engraver, draughtsman and painter.
1713 Elizabeth Barry an English actress of the Restoration period.
1732 Theodore Eustace Count Palatine of Sulzbach the Count Palatine of Sulzbach from 1708 until 1732.
1742 John Augustus Prince of Anhalt-Zerbst a German prince of the House of Ascania and ruler of the principality of Anhalt-Zerbst.
1766 Jean-Marc Nattier born in Paris, the second son of Marc Nattier , a portrait painter, and of Marie Courtois , a miniaturist. He is noted for his portraits of the ladies of King Louis XV's court in classical mythological attire
1775 François Rebel a French composer of the Baroque era. Born in Paris, the son of the leading composer Jean-Féry Rebel, he was a child prodigy who became a violinist in the orchestra of the Paris Opera at the age of 13. As a composer he is best known for his close collaboration with François Francoeur
1812 Matvey Kazakov a Russian Neoclassical architect. Kazakov was one of the most influential Muscovite architects during the reign of Catherine II, completing numerous private residences, two royal palaces, two hospitals, Moscow University, and the Kremlin Senate. Most of his works were destroyed by the Fire of 1812; they were later rebuilt with various degrees of alteration
1817 Francesco Pasquale Ricci an Italian composer and violinist.
1817 Jeremiah Brandreth an out-of-work stocking maker who lived in Sutton-in-Ashfield, Nottinghamshire, who was beheaded for treason. He was known as "The Nottingham Captain". He and two of his conspirators were the last people to be beheaded with an axe in Britain
1817 Jean-André Deluc a Swiss geologist and meteorologist. He also devised measuring instruments
1819 Caleb Strong a Massachusetts lawyer and politician who served as the sixth and tenth Governor of Massachusetts between 1800 and 1807, and again from 1812 until 1816. He assisted in drafting the Massachusetts State Constitution in 1779 and served as a state senator and on the Massachusetts Governor's Council before being elected to the inaugural United States Senate. A leading member of the Massachusetts Federalist Party, his political success delayed the decline of the Federalists in Massachusetts
1823 Rafael del Riego a Spanish general and liberal politician, who played a key role in the outbreak of the Liberal Triennium.
1827 Maria Theresa of Austria (1767–1827) born an Archduchess of Austria and a Princess of Tuscany. She was later Queen of Saxony as the second wife and consort of King Anthony of Saxony
1830 Joseph Barbanègre a French General and a Baron of the First French Empire. He was governor of the Fortress of Huningue during the siege of the 1815 and held out until the end of hostilities, surrendering the place with full military honours on 26 August 1815
1837 Charles Didelot a French dancer and choreographer. The son of Charles Didelot, the dance master of the King of Sweden, he studied dance with his father, who was an instructor in dance at the Swedish Opera, and debuted as dancer in the theatre of Bollhuset in Stockholm 1786
1837 Elijah Parish Lovejoy an American Presbyterian minister, journalist, newspaper editor and abolitionist. He was murdered by a pro-slavery mob in Alton, Illinois, during their attack on his warehouse to destroy his press and abolitionist materials
1840 Pierre Petitot a French sculptor.
1850 Manuel Salazar y Baquíjano briefly the President of Peru from June to August 1827. His parents were José Antonio de Salazar y Breña and Francisca Baquíjano y Carrillo de Córdoba. José Baquíjano was Manuel Salazar's uncle
1850 Félix Arvers a French poet and dramatist, most famous for his poem Un secret.
1852 Marie Lafarge a Frenchwoman who was convicted of murdering her husband by arsenic poisoning in 1840. Her case became notable, because it was one of the first trials to be followed by the public through daily newspaper reports, and because she was the first person convicted largely on direct forensic toxicological evidence. However, questions about her guilt had divided French society to the extent that it is often compared to the better-known Dreyfus affair
1857 Charles Zeuner an organist and composer active in Germany for a time, and then in Boston and Philadelphia in the United States.
1859 Auguste Hilarion comte de Kératry a French poet, novelist, short story writer, literary critic, historian, and politician. He was the father of Emile de Kératry
1862 Bahadur Shah II the last Mughal emperor and a member of the Timurid dynasty. He was the son of Akbar II and Lal Bai, a Hindu Rajput. He became the Mughal emperor when his father died on 28 September 1837. He used Zafar, a part of his name, meaning “victory”, for his nom de plume as an Urdu poet, and he wrote many Urdu ghazals under Following his involvement in the Indian Rebellion of 1857, the British tried and then exiled him from Delhi and sent him to Yangon in British-controlled Burma
1870 Francis Cornwall Sherman served as Mayor of Chicago, Illinois three terms for the Democratic Party.
1871 Adolph Strecker remembered primarily for his work with amino acids.
1872 Alfred Clebsch a German mathematician who made important contributions to algebraic geometry and invariant theory. He attended the University of Königsberg and was habilitated at Berlin. He subsequently taught in Berlin and Karlsruhe. His collaboration with Paul Gordan in Giessen led to the introduction of Clebsch–Gordan coefficients for spherical harmonics, which are now widely used in quantum mechanics
1881 John MacHale the Irish Roman Catholic Archbishop of Tuam, and Irish Nationalist.
1882 Julius Hübner a German historical painter of the Düsseldorf school of painting. He was also known as a poet and the father of Emil Hübner, a distinguished classical scholar
1885 Nikolay Danilevsky a Russian naturalist, economist, ethnologist, philosopher, historian, and ideologue of the pan-Slavism and Slavophile movement who expounded a view of world history as circular.
1890 Edward A. O'Neal a Confederate officer during the American Civil War and the 26th Governor of Alabama.
1897 Thomas Jeffery Parker a zoologist who worked in New Zealand.
1898 Princess Maria Antonia of the Two Sicilies Grand Duchess of Tuscany from 1833 to 1859 as the consort of Leopold As other women of her family, she was always called Maria Antonietta, a more common and graceful form of Maria Antonia, and she always signed with this name.
1898 Max Alvary a German operatic tenor.