Let op: Was jonger dan 16 jaar (0) toen kind (Godfried van KUYC) werd geboren (??-????-1100).
Let op: Was jonger dan 16 jaar (0) toen kind (Herman van KUYC van MALSEN) werd geboren (??-????-1103).
Let op: Was jonger dan 16 jaar (0) toen kind (Irmgard van KUYC) werd geboren (??-????-1109).
Unroch in de KEMPENGOUW
NN Hermansdr in ISLA en LAKE
Herman van MALSEN
Ida van BOULOGNE
Hendrik II Hermansz van KUYC
Alveradis van HOCHSTADEN
Sophia Dirksdr van RENEN
Let op: Partner (Alveradis van HOCHSTADEN) is 52 jaar ouder.
Hij is getrouwd met Sophia Dirksdr van RENEN..
Burggraaf van Utrecht, Graaf van Cuijk.Hendrik I van Kuyc, geb. ca. 1070, overl. voor 9.8.1108, tr. ca. 1100 Alveradis (gravin van Hochstaden), vermeld 1108-1131, betrokken bij de stichting van de abdij Marinï¸ weerd in 1129. Zie aftsammelingen Karel de Grote (http://www.kareldegrote.nl/Reeks_1_Willem_Alexander.htm): Hendrik I van Kuijc , geboren ca. 1070, overleden voor 9-8-1108. Tr. ca. 1100 met Alveradis van Hochstaden . Vermeld van 1108 tot 1131. Betrokken bij de stichting van de abdij Mariënweerd in 1129. Dochter van Gerard I van Hochstaden heer vanRieneck en Aleydis van Wickrath. By the 11th century, bad roads, highwaymen, constant tolls and a scarcity of cash made trade difficult, but a system was gradually emerging that allowed essential goods, and even quite a few luxuries to reach destinations throughout Europe. This system revolved around a new concept called "the Fair", which would be sponsored by a city or town. The Fair would last up to a week, and merchants from all over Europe would attend, bringing goods that would be seen only at this time. A nearby meadow was usually the Fairgrounds, and booths would be rented to the merchants who would display their dyed cloths, shoes, leather goods, furs, spices, sugar, jewelry, weapons, and other items that would draw crowds from miles around. The Fair took on a holiday atmosphere, as accompanying the merchants would be acrobats, minstrels, animal trainers, jugglers, pickpockets and prostitutes that all provided their respective entertainments and distractions. Portable taverns were set up, and money changers would set up their display of coins on benches, or "banks" which were to grow into the bankers of today. The fairs even had their own commercial courts, "called Piepowder" after the Pied Poudreaux, or dusty feet that all travelers had after a long trip. Stewards of the local Lords to would stock up on many items that must last through the 12 months until the next Fair. Since cash was extremely scarce, this could only be done through credit, and even the Church did it's part to facilitate the fair, suspending it's prohibition against usury during the length of the fair. Various towns would hold their fairs in sequence, which would allow the merchants to travel from one to another in sequence, generally in large convoys which added the security of numbers to the protection that was guaranteed, but not always provided by the Count of the province. Profession : Burgrave d'Utrecht & Duc de Cuijk en 1096 (PAYS-BAS).