The 960s decade ran from January 1, 960, to December 31, 969.
- Mieszko I, a duke of the Piast Dynasty, becomes prince (de facto ruler) of Poland on the death of his father Siemomysł. Mieszko continues to unite the neighbouring tribes under his control. Two obstacles to this plan are the Western Slav tribal group, the Veleti (also known as the Wilzi or "Wolf people") who are raiding Mieszko's lands for plunder; and the Saxon border dukes, who are pushing eastwards in search of new lands to conquer.
- Harald Bluetooth, king of Denmark, consolidates his rule over Jutland and Zealand. He adopts Christianity, erecting a carved stone at Jelling to honour his parents. It features a runic inscription (best-known in Denmark) and an image of Christ surrounded by interlace. The other Scandinavian kingdoms slowly convert to Christianity (approximate date).
- June/July – Adalbert II, co-ruler and the son of King Berengar II, invades with the support of Duke Hugh of Tuscany the Papal States under Pope John XII. With Lombard forces closing in on Rome, a papal delegation is sent to King Otto I (the Great) to appeal for assistance.
- Autumn – Oberto I, margrave of the Obertenghi family, takes refuge in Germany. He travels with influential Italian leaders to the Saxon court of Otto I to intervene in Italy to protect him from Berengar II.
- Richard I (the Fearless), duke of Normandy, marries Emma of Paris. She is the daughter of Hugh the Great, former Duke of the Franks. The union gives him a permanent status to the House of Capet.
- February 4 – The Song Dynasty is established at Kaifeng by the 33-year-old military leader Zhao Kuangyin. He begins to unify the empire by conquering other lands and becomes the first emperor, called as Taizu of Song. The Song Dynasty will rule northern China for over 300 years (until 1279).
- February 2 – King Otto I (the Great) is crowned Holy Roman Emperor by Pope John XII at the Old St. Peter's Basilica, ending Rome's feudal anarchy. Otto's wife Adelaide is anointed as empress; the East Frankish Kingdom and the Kingdom of Italy are unified into a common realm, called the Roman Empire.
- February 13 – Otto I and John XII co-sign the Diploma Ottonianum, confirming John XII as the spiritual head of the Catholic Church. Otto recognizes John XII's secular control over the Papal States – by expanding the domain over the Exarchate of Ravenna, the Duchy of Spoleto, and the Duchy of Benevento.
- Summer – Otto I makes Oberto I, a margrave of the Obertenghi family, count palatine (a position second only to his own). He is granted the March of Obertenga (Eastern Liguria) and establishes his capital in Genoa. Oberto receives also the possessions of the Abbey of Bobbio (famous for its scriptorium).
- Otto I takes his army to lay siege at San Giulio, an island within Lake Orta (Piedmont), where Queen Willa (the wife of King Berengar II) has barricaded herself. She surrenders and is allowed to go free by Otto. Willa departs for Montefeltro to join her husband.
- Otto I proceeds to lay siege to Lake Garda, where the sons of Berengar II, Guy of Ivrea and Adalbert II (co-ruler of Italy), and their supporters are holed up. Finding severe resistance, Otto gives up the enterprise and returns to Pavia, the capital of Lombardy.
- Fall – Otto I receives news that John XII has betrayed him and entered into intrigues with Berengar II, but also with the Byzantine Empire. The letters are intercepted by Pandulf I (Ironhead), Lombard prince of Benevento.
- The Chinese government of the Song Dynasty attempts to ban the practice of cremation; despite this decree, the lower and middle classes continue to cremate their dead, until the government resolves the problem in the 12th century, by establishing public graveyards for paupers.
- The Nanping State, one of the Ten Kingdoms in south-central China, is forced to surrender, when invaded by armies of the Song Dynasty.
- Spring – King Adalbert II returns to the mainland of Italy, and occupies the environs of Spoleto. Emperor Otto I (the Great) leaves Rome with his army, and lays siege to the fortress city of Spoleto.
- Otto I proceeds on campaign in Italy, remaining in the environs of Lucca. In the fall he leaves plague-wracked Tuscany, and is forced to retreat to Liguria. His rearguard is attacked by Adalbert II.
- February – Pope John XII returns with his supporters to Rome. He convenes a synod that deposes Antipope Leo VIII who finds refuge at the court of Otto I. John dispatches a delegation under Otgar, bishop of Speyer, to negotiate an agreement.
- May 14 – Pope John XII dies (rumoured to be by apoplexy, or at the hands of a cuckolded husband, during an illicit sexual liaison) after a 9-year reign. The Romans elect Benedict V, who is acclaimed by the city militia. He begins his pontificate as the 131st pope of the Catholic Church.
- June 23 – Benedict V is deposed and ecclesiastically degraded after Otto I besieges Rome. He starves the Romans into submission and restores Leo VIII to the papal throne.
- Spring – King Lothair III marries Princess Emma of Italy (the only daughter of Adelaide of Burgundy — second wife of Emperor Otto I (the Great), from her first marriage with King Lothair II, member of the Bosonid Dynasty). Lothair strengthens his ties with the Holy Roman Empire. He temporarily remains in control of the cities of Arras and Douai. The latter becomes a flourishing textile market centre during the Middle Ages.
- April 14 – Mieszko I, first duke and prince of Poland, is baptized a Christian, which is usually considered the foundation of the Polish state. Mieszko's baptism under the influence of his wife Dobrawa, brings his territories into the community of Christian countries. The lands ruled by Mieszko cover about 250,000 km² and are inhabited by about 1,2 million people around this time.
- May – Pietro IV Candiano, doge of Venice, remarries to Waldrada of Tuscany, a daughter of Hubert, Duke of Spoleto, and a relative of Otto I. Waldrada brings him a large dowry, including the possessions of Ferrara, Friuli and Treviso (Northern Italy).
- Fall – Otto I departs for a third expedition in Italy and fights in Lombardy against the partisans under Adalbert II of Ivrea. In November an imperial counter-coup in Rome takes control of Castel Sant'Angelo.
- Winter – Otto I enters Rome and has the twelve principal militia leaders (the Decarcones) hanged. Other plotters of the coup are either executed or blinded. Otto is declared 'liberator of the Church'.
- The Hungarians invade the Bulgarian Empire and force Peter I, emperor (tsar) of the Bulgarians, to conclude a peace treaty with them. He lets them cross to attack the Byzantine Empire.
- Spring – Emperor Otto I (the Great) calls for a council at Rome to present the new government under Pope John XIII. He asserts his rights in the city and insists on the occasional presence of an imperial judge alongside the papal court. The era of Roman independence is over. Grado becomes the patriarchal and metropolitan church of the whole of the Veneto.
- Otto I goes on a tour of the Lombard duchies of southern Italy. In Capua he grants Pandulf I (Ironhead) the vacant Duchy of Spoleto and Camerino and charges him with prosecuting the war against the Byzantine Empire. In Benevento, Otto receives the homage of Pandulf's brother and co-ruler Landulf III. In Salerno he receives also the support of Gisulf I.
- Otto I dispatches an imperial delegation (led by a Venetian named Domenico) to Constantinople with assurances of his friendship and a request for Princess Theophano (a daughter of the late Emperor Romanos II) for his 12-year-old son Otto II. As dowry Otto demands the Byzantine holdings in southern Italy.
- Summer – Sviatoslav I, Grand Prince of Kiev, defeats Bulgar forces in the Balkans at the behest of Emperor Nikephoros II (who pays him 1,500 pounds of gold to invade the Bulgarian Empire).
- The imperial delegation arrives in Macedonia, but goes nowhere with Nikephoros II. Far from offering Byzantine Italy as dowry for Theophano, Nikephoros refuses to accept the claims of Otto I.
- Otto I renews the imperial treaty with Pietro IV Candiano, doge of Venice. He grants him commercial privileges, and protection for Venetian citizens (also the possessions of Venetian bishops).
- Winter – Otto I returns to Rome. On Christmas day, John XIII crowns Otto II as co-emperor of the Holy Roman Empire. Although Otto II is nominated as co-ruler, he exercises no real authority.
- Olaf Tryggvason flees Norway with his mother, only to be attacked by Estonian Vikings (approximate date).
- July 5 – Emperor Murakami dies after a 21-year reign. He is succeeded by his 17-year-old son Reizei, who is insane and becomes the 63rd emperor of Japan.
- Emperor Nikephoros II receives a Bulgarian embassy led by Prince Boris (the son of Tsar Peter I of Bulgaria), with a plea for help against the invading Kievan Rus'. Nikephoros, occupied in the East, is unable to support him. Instead he sends envoys to summon the Pechenegs to aid Boris. They besiege Kiev, but Grand Prince Sviatoslav I (on campaign in Bulgaria) returns with a Kievan relief force, and defeats the Pechenegs. He drives them out into the Steppe, and sets up viceroys to rule his Russian territory.
- Spring – Emperor Otto I (the Great) travels to Capua to meet there with ambassadors of Nikephoros II, who again reiterate their friendship but refuse to consent to his dowry demands (see 967). Otto invades with a Lombard expeditionary force the Byzantine Theme of Langobardia. With the assistance of Benevento-Capua and naval support from Pisa, Otto attempts to take Bari by assault, but Byzantine resistance is stiff, and Otto withdraws back to Ravenna.
- Battle of Silistra: A Kievan army (60,000 men) led by Sviatoslav I cross the Lower Danube and defeat the Bulgarians at Silistra. He occupies most of the Dobruja — by seizing 80 fortresses in northeastern Bulgaria. They are looted and destroyed but not permanently occupied. During the winter, Sviatoslav transfers the capital from Kiev to Pereyaslavets.
- Pandulf I (Ironhead), a Lombard prince, takes over the territory of Benevento and Capua after the death of his brother Landulf III. He appoints his son Landulf IV as co-prince of Benevento, and disinherits Pandulf II (a son of Landulf III) as lord of Sant'Agata (located northeast of Naples).
- Peter I, emperor (tsar) of the Bulgarian Empire, suffers a stroke and abdicates the throne in favour of his eldest son Boris II. He arrives (after being an honorary hostage at Constantinople) in Preslav and is proclaimed as the new ruler. Boris regains lost territory from the Kievan Rus' and recaptures Pereyaslavets, an important trade city at the mouth of the Danube.
- Summer – Grand Prince Sviatoslav I invades Bulgaria at the head of a Kievan army, which includes Pecheneg and Hungarian auxiliary forces. He defeats the Bulgarians in a major battle and retakes Pereyaslavets. Boris II capitulates and impales 300 Bulgarian boyars for disloyalty. Sviatoslav assigns garrisons to the conquered fortresses in Northern Bulgaria.
- Pandulf I (Ironhead), duke of Benevento and Capua, leads the siege of Bovino. He is captured by the Byzantines and taken in chains to Bari, and jailed in Constantinople. Neapolitan forces under Marinus II, duke of Naples, invade Benevento-Capua, capture the city of Avellino and then lay siege to Capua.
- Emperor Otto I (the Great) assembles a large expeditionary force at Pavia, joined by Spoletan troops. He counter-attacks, relieves the siege of Capua and devastates the area around Naples. Otto enters Benevento, where he is received as 'liberator' by Landulf IV and in the cities of Apulia (Southern Italy).
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- Abu Nasr Mansur, Persian mathematician (approximate date)
- Aimoin, French monk and chronicler (approximate date)
- Arnulf II (the Younger), Frankish nobleman (or 961)
- Bagrat III, king of Abkhazia (Georgia) (d. 1014)
- Bernward, bishop of Hildesheim (approximate date)
- Constantine VIII, Byzantine emperor (d. 1028)
- Eckard I, German nobleman (approximate date)
- Fan Kuan, Chinese landscape painter (approximate date)
- Gershom ben Judah, German rabbi (approximate date)
- Gormflaith ingen Murchada, Irish queen (d. 1030)
- Gotthard, bishop of Hildesheim (d. 1038)
- Hugh III, French nobleman (approximate date)
- Indra Pala, king of Kamarupa (India) (d. 990)
- Li, empress consort of the Song Dynasty (d. 1004)
- Mazu, Chinese fisherman's daughter and worshipped as Taoist goddess (approximate date)
- Sharaf al-Dawla, Buyid emir of Kerman and Fars (approximate date)
- Sigurd the Stout, Viking nobleman (earl) (approximate date)
- Sweyn Forkbeard, king of Denmark and England (d. 1014)
- Xu You, official and court minister of Southern Tang
- January 15 – Seongjong, ruler of Goryeo (Korea) (d. 997)
- Al-Tha'alibi, Persian historian and writer (d. 1038)
- Arnulf II, Count of Flanders (the Younger), Frankish nobleman (or 960)
- Edith of Wilton, English princess and nun (approximate date)
- Fujiwara no Michikane, Japanese nobleman (d. 995)
- Kou Zhun, Chinese Grand chancellor (approximate date)
- Mahendradatta, queen of Bali (Indonesia) (d. 1011)
- Pietro II Orseolo, Doge of Venice (d. 1009)
- Ramiro III, king of León (Spain) (d. 985)
- Sigmundur Brestisson, Viking chieftain (d. 1005)
- Dudo of Saint-Quentin, Norman historian (approximate date)
- Frederick of Luxembourg, count of Moselgau (d. 1019)
- Gerberga of Burgundy, duchess consort of Swabia (or 966)
- Godfrey II, count and duke of Lower Lorraine (d. 1023)
- Hárek of Tjøtta, Norwegian chieftain (approximate date)
- Hugh I, count of Empúries and Peralada (approximate date)
- Ibn al-Haytham, Arab astronomer and physicist (d. 1040)
- Leo of Vercelli, German bishop (approximate date)
- Sharif al-Murtaza, Buyid Shia scholar (d. 1044)
- Theodoric I, duke of Upper Lorraine (approximate date)
- Æthelred II (the Unready), king of England (approximate date)
- Ali al-Sulayhi, sultan of Yemen, Tihamah and Mecca (d. 1066)
- Ding Wei, grand chancellor of the Song Dynasty (d. 1037)
- Fujiwara no Kintō, Japanese poet and bureaucrat (d. 1041)
- Fujiwara no Michinaga, Japanese nobleman (d. 1028)
- Gerberga of Burgundy, duchess of Swabia (or 965)
- Heonjeong, queen of Goryeo (Korea) (d. 992)
- Hisham II, caliph of Córdoba (Spain) (d. 1013)
- Kenneth III, king of Scotland (approximate date)
- Louis V, king of the West Frankish Kingdom (d. 987)
- Lu Zongdao, Chinese official (approximate date)
- Sei Shōnagon, Japanese poet and court lady (approximate date)
- May 31 – Fujiwara no Morosuke, Japanese statesman (b. 909)
- June 15 – Eadburh of Winchester, English princess and saint
- June 23 – Feng Yanji, chancellor of Southern Tang (b. 903)
- August 12 – Li Gu, chancellor of Later Zhou (b. 903)
- Ælfric, bishop of Hereford (approximate date)
- Adele of Vermandois, Frankish noblewoman
- Arnold I of Astarac, Frankish nobleman
- Bernard the Dane, Viking nobleman (approximate date)
- Časlav, prince of Serbia (approximate date)
- Emmanuel I, patriarch of the Church of the East
- Fulk II (the Good), Frankish nobleman
- Gao Baorong, king of Nanping (Ten Kingdoms) (b. 920)
- George II, king of Abkhazia (Georgia)
- Gopala II, ruler of the Pala Empire (India)
- Guan Tong, Chinese landscape painter
- Justan I ibn Marzuban, Sallarid ruler
- Lhachen Dpalgyimgon, king of Mauyul (Tibet)
- Murchadh mac Aodha, king of Uí Maine (Ireland)
- Ratna Pala, king of Kamarupa (India) (b. 920)
- Siemomysł, duke of the Piast Dynasty (Poland)
- William Garés, Frankish nobleman
- Yelü Lihu, prince of the Khitan Empire (b. 911)
- July 17 – Du, empress dowager of the Song dynasty
- August 12 – Li Jing, emperor of Southern Tang (b. 916)
- September 19 – Helena Lekapene, Byzantine empress
- October 1 – Artald, archbishop of Reims
- October 15 – Abd al-Rahman III, caliph of Córdoba
- Abd al-Malik I, Samanid emir (b. 944)
- Abu'l-Qasim Unujur ibn al-Ikhshid, Ikhshidid ruler
- Adarnase V, prince of Tao-Klarjeti (Georgia)
- Atto of Vercelli, Lombard bishop (b. 885)
- Ava of Cerdanya, countess regent of Cerdanya and Besalú
- Butuga II, ruler of the Western Ganga Dynasty (India)
- Fujiwara no Masatada, Japanese poet
- Haakon the Good, king of Norway
- Landulf II of Benevento (the Red), Lombard prince
- Li Tao, Chinese chancellor (approximate date)
- Minamoto no Tsunemoto, Japanese samurai (b. 894)
- Raymond II of Rouergue, Frankish nobleman (approximate date)
- William II, Marquess of Montferrat, Frankish nobleman (approximate date)
- April 26 – Adalbero I, bishop of Metz
- May 23 – Guibert, Frankish abbot (b. 892)
- October 14 – Gerloc, Frankish noblewoman
- Æthelwald, ealdorman of East Anglia
- Baldwin III (the Young), Frankish nobleman
- Charles Constantine, Frankish nobleman
- Dong Yuan, Chinese painter (approximate date)
- Gao Baoxu, king of Nanping (China) (b. 924)
- Gauzelin, Frankish nobleman and bishop
- Hamza al-Isfahani, Persian historian (approximate date)
- Hugh of Vermandois, Frankish archbishop (b. 920)
- Ibn az-Zayyat, Hamdanid governor
- Indulf (the Aggressor), king of Scotland
- Liu Congxiao, Chinese general (b. 906)
- Ordoño IV, king of León (or 963)
- Sigurd Haakonsson, Norse Viking nobleman
- William Taillefer I, Frankish nobleman
- March 15 – Romanos II, Byzantine emperor (b. 938)
- March 31 – Abu Ja'far Ahmad ibn Muhammad, Saffarid emir (b. 906)
- April 3 – William III, duke of Aquitaine (b. 915)
- April 10 – Oda of Metz, German noblewoman
- April 16 – William I, German nobleman
- April 18 – Stephen Lekapenos, Byzantine co-emperor
- August 16 – Marianos Argyros, Byzantine general
- Abu Muhammad al-Hasan, Buyid vizier
- Alp-Tegin, Samanid commander-in-chief
- Donnchad mac Cellacháin, king of Munster (Ireland)
- Fothad I, bishop of St. Andrews (approximate date)
- Goltregoda, Frankish countess and regent (b. 920)
- Ingeborg Tryggvasdotter, Viking noblewoman
- John II, duke of Gaeta (Italy) (approximate date)
- Michael Maleinos, Byzantine monk (approximate date)
- Ordoño IV (the Bad), king of León (or 962)
- Rudolfe II (or Raoul), Frankish nobleman
- Tryggve Olafsson, Norse Viking king
- Wang, empress of the Song Dynasty (b. 942)
- February 22 – Otto, duke of Burgundy (b. 944)
- March 1 – Leo VIII, pope of the Catholic Church
- March 28 – Arnulf I, count of Flanders
- May 20 – Gero (the Great), Frankish nobleman
- June 25 – Guy, margrave of Ivrea (b. 940)
- July 4 – Benedict V, pope of the Catholic Church
- July 12 – Meng Chang, emperor of Later Shu (b. 919)
- September 23 – Al-Mutanabbi, Abbasid poet (b. 915)
- October 11 – Bruno I, archbishop of Cologne (b. 925)
- Al-Husayn ibn Ali al-Maghribi, Abbasid statesman
- Guo Chong, Chinese general (approximate date)
- Hedwig of Saxony, Frankish duchess and regent
- Li, empress dowager of Later Shu (Ten Kingdoms)
- Li Hao, Chinese chancellor (approximate date)
- Moses ben Hanoch, Jewish rabbi (approximate date)
- Joseph Bringas, Byzantine eunuch and official
- Wu Cheng, Chinese chancellor (b. 893)
- Zhong, empress consort of Southern Tang
- January 19 – Fujiwara no Asatada, Japanese nobleman (b. 910)
- February 9 – Ono no Michikaze, Japanese calligrapher (b. 894)
- March 28 – Flodoard, Frankish canon and chronicler
- August 4 – Berengar II, margrave and king of Italy
- December 19 – Sancho I, king of León (Spain)
- Abu Ishaq Ibrahim, Samanid governor
- Abu'l-Hasan Ali, Ikhshidid governor
- Bagrat II, prince of Tao-Klarjeti (Georgia)
- Bertha of Swabia, Frankish queen consort
- Cormac ua Cillín, abbot of Tuamgraney (Ireland)
- John VII, patriarch of Jerusalem (Israel)
- Viśa' Saṃbhava, king of Khotan (China)
- Nako, Obotrite prince (approximate date)
- Rashiq al-Nasimi, Hamdanid governor
- Sergius I, duke of Amalfi (Italy)
- February 9 – Sayf al-Dawla, Hamdanid emir (b. 916)
- April 8 – Mu'izz al-Dawla, Buyid emir (b. 915)
- May 10 – Renaud of Roucy, Viking nobleman
- July 5 – Murakami, emperor of Japan (b. 926)
- September 22 – Wichmann II, Frankish nobleman
- October 20 – Li Yixing, Chinese governor
- Abu al-Faraj al-Isfahani, Umayyad historian (b. 897)
- Abu 'Ali Muhammad ibn Ilyas, Ilyasid emir
- Aleramo di Savona, marquess of Montferrat
- Al-Qabisi, Hamdanid astrologer (approximate date)
- Ashot III, prince of Taron (approximate date)
- Boleslaus I (the Cruel), duke of Bohemia (or 972)
- Dub mac Maíl Coluīm, king of Alba (Scotland)
- Fergal ua Ruairc, king of Connacht (Ireland)
- Hugh II (the Kind), lord of Lusignan
- Krishna III, ruler of the Rashtrakuta Dynasty
- Li Cheng, Chinese painter (b. 919)
- Robert of Vermandois, Frankish nobleman (or 968)
- Vushmgir, Ziyarid emir (approximate date)
- Wahsudan ibn Muhammad, Sallarid emir
- Yan Xu, Chinese chancellor (b. 910)
- March 2 – William, archbishop of Mainz (b. 929)
- March 14 – Matilda of Ringelheim, Frankish queen
- March 19 – Emma of Paris, duchess of Normandy (b. 943)
- April 2 – Yuan Dezhao, Chinese chancellor (b. 891)
- April 4 – Abu Firas al-Hamdani, Arab prince and poet (b. 932)
- Abu al-Misk Kafur, Ikhshidid vizier of Egypt (b. 905)
- Aldred, bishop of Lindisfarne (approximate date)
- Al-Muttaqi, Abbasid caliph (b. 908)
- Ananias I, catholicos of the Armenian Apostolic Church
- Bardas Phokas (the Elder), Byzantine general
- Eadgifu, wife of Edward the Elder (approximate date)
- John III, duke of Naples (approximate date)
- Landulf III, prince of Benevento (or 969)
- Liu Jun, emperor of Northern Han (b. 926)
- Mord Fiddle, Icelandic farmer and law expert
- Mumadona Dias, countess of Portugal
- Rajendravarman II, ruler of the Khmer Empire
- Robert of Vermandois, Frankish nobleman (or 967)
- Sun Guangxian, Chinese chief strategist
- Sunifred II, Frankish nobleman (b. 915)
- March 12 – Mu Zong, emperor of the Liao Dynasty (b. 931)
- June 26 – George El Mozahem, Egyptian martyr (b. 940)
- July 11 – Olga of Kiev, princess and regent of Russia (b. c. 890)
- September 25 – Burchard, bishop of Meissen (approximate date)
- December 1 – Fujiwara no Morotada, Japanese statesman (b. 920)
- December 11 – Nikephoros II, emperor of the Byzantine Empire
- Aditya Karikalan, prince and ruler of the Chola Dynasty (India)
- Dou Zhengu, Chinese official and chancellor (b. 892)
- Ibn Hawqal, Muslim writer, geographer and chronicler
- Landulf III, prince of Benevento and Capua (or 968)
- Michael Krešimir II, king of Croatia (House of Trpimir)
- Nasir al-Dawla, Hamdanid emir (Emirate of Mosul)
- ^ Romane, Julian (2015). Byzantium Triumphant. Barnsley: Pen and Sword Books. p. 5. ISBN 978-1473845701.
- ^ Richard Brzezinski (1998). History of Poland: Old Poland, King Mieszko I, p. 14. ISBN 83-7212-019-6.
- ^ Romane, Julian (2015). Byzantine Triumphant. Barnsley: Pen and Sword Books. p. 6. ISBN 978-1473845701.
- ^ Manuk-Khaloyan, Armen (2013). "In the Cemetery of their Ancestors: The Royal Burial Tombs of the Bagratuni Kings of Greater Armenia (890–1073/79)". Revue des Études Arméniennes: pp. 147–155.
- ^ Chisholm, Hugh (1911). "Tavistock". Encyclopædia Britannica (Eleventh Edition). Cambridge University Press, pp. 457–458.
- ^ Timothy Reuter (1999). The New Cambridge Medieval History, Volume III, p. 251. ISBN 978-0-521-36447-8.
- ^ Timothy Reuter (1999). The New Cambridge Medieval History, Volume III, p. 592. ISBN 978-0-521-36447-8.
- ^ Ostrogorsky, George (1969). History of The Byzantine State . New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press. p. 284 . ISBN 0-8135-0599-2.
- ^ Timothy Reuter (1999). The New Cambridge Medieval History, Volume III, p. 248. ISBN 978-0-521-36447-8.
- ^ W. Treadgold. A History of the Byzantine State and Society, p. 948.
- ^ W. Treadgold. A History of the Byzantine state and Society, p. 948.
- ^ Jim Bradbury (2007). The Capetians: Kings of France, 987–1328, p. 43 (London: Hambledon Continuum).
- ^ Richard Brzezinski (1998). History of Poland: Old Poland, King Mieszko I, p. 15. ISBN 83-7212-019-6.
- ^ Jim Bradbury (2007). The Capetians: Kings of France, 987–1328, p. 42 (London: Hambledon Continuum).
- ^ Richard Brzezinski (1998). History of Poland: Old Poland, King Mieszko I, p. 15. ISBN 83-7212-019-6.
- ^ Bóna, Istvá (2000). The Hungarians and Europe in the 9th-10th centuries. Budapest: Historia - MTA Történettudományi Intézete, p. 34. ISBN 963-8312-67-X.
- ^ Steven Runciman (1987). A History of the Crusades, Vol. 1. The First Crusade, p. 30 (Cambridge University Press).
- ^ The Papacy: An Encyclopedia, Ed. Philippe Levillain, p. 841 (Routledge, 2002).
- ^ W. Treadgold. A History of the Byzantine State and Society, p. 509.
- ^ Reuter, Timothy (1991). Germany in the Early Middle Ages: 800–1056. Addison Wesley Longman. ISBN 978-0-582-49034-5.
- ^ "The Abbey Church of St. Mary & St. Aethelfla" . Archived from the original on June 19, 2016. Retrieved October 17, 2017.
- ^ Fine, John V. A. Jr. (1991) . The Early Medieval Balkans: A Critical Survey from the Sixth to the Late Twelfth Century . Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Press. p. 183. ISBN 0-472-08149-7.
- ^ Reuter, Timothy (1999). The New Cambridge Medieval History, Volume III, p. 252. ISBN 978-0-521-36447-8.
- ^ Reuter, Timothy (1999). The New Cambridge Medieval History, Volume III, p. 594. ISBN 978-0-521-36447-8.
- ^ Fine, John V. A. Jr. (1991) . The Early Medieval Balkans: A Critical Survey from the Sixth to the Late Twelfth Century . Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Press. p. 184. ISBN 0-472-08149-7..
- ^ Reuter, Timothy (1999). The New Cambridge Medieval History, Volume III, p. 584. ISBN 978-0-521-36447-8.
- ^ Gay, Jules (1904). L'Italie méridionale et l'empire Byzantin: Livre II. New York: Burt Franklin.
- ^ The Fatimid Revolution (861-973) and its aftermath in North Africa, Michael Brett, The Cambridge History of Africa, Vol. 2 ed. J. D. Fage, Roland Anthony Oliver, (Cambridge University Press, 2002). p. 622.
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Changes: All pictures and most design elements which are related to those, were removed. Some Icons were replaced by FontAwesome-Icons. Some templates were removed (like “article needs expansion) or assigned (like “hatnotes”). CSS classes were either removed or harmonized.
Wikipedia specific links which do not lead to an article or category (like “Redlinks”, “links to the edit page”, “links to portals”) were removed. Every external link has an additional FontAwesome-Icon. Beside some small changes of design, media-container, maps, navigation-boxes, spoken versions and Geo-microformats were removed.
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