Henry I ( c. 1068 – 1 December 1135), also known as Henry Beauclerc, was King of England from 1100 to his death in 1135. He was the fourth son of William the Conqueror and was educated in Latin and the liberal arts. On William's death in 1087, Henry's elder brothers Robert Curthose and William Rufus inherited Normandy and England ...
Henry I (born 1069, Selby, Yorkshire, England—died December 1, 1135, Lyons-la-Forêt, Normandy) youngest and ablest of William I the Conqueror’s sons, who, as king of England (1100–35), strengthened the crown’s executive powers and, like his father, also ruled Normandy (from 1106).
Henry I (21 September 1068 — 1 December 1135), also called Henry Beauclerc (meaning good scholar), was the King of England from his older brother, William II 's assassination in 1100 until his death in 1135. He was also the Duke of Normandy from 1106 where he defeated his older brother Robert Curthose until his death in 1135.
Henry I © The youngest and most able of William the Conqueror's sons, Henry strengthened the crown's executive powers and modernised royal administration. Henry was born in England in 1068...
Unknown Artist (Public Domain) Henry I reigned as the king of England from 1100 to 1135 CE. The son of William the Conqueror (r. 1066-1087 CE), Henry succeeded his brother William II of England (r. 1087-1100 CE) after he had died in a hunting accident and left no heir.
Henry I, known as Henry Beauclerc (French: “Good Scholar”), (born 1069—died Dec. 1, 1135, Lyons-la-Forêt, Normandy), King of England (1100–35) and ruler of Normandy (1106–35). The youngest son of William I, he became king on the death of William II.
Henry I 'Beauclerc' (r. 1100-1135) William II was followed on the throne by his youngest brother, Henry. He was crowned three days after his brother's death, against the possibility that his eldest brother Robert might claim the English throne on his imminent return from the Crusade.