Didaco Roderiz, Munio Roderiz, Feles Roderiz, Donna Gotina....
The first three witnesses are assumed to be the donors sons although the relationship is not specified in the document.
It is therefore not certain that he was Feles Rodrguez, although the name of his son Rodrigo Abolmondar (maybe named after his paternal grandfather) suggests that this co-identity may be correct. Feles..coniuge mea Elduara et filiis nostris Roderico Abolmondar et Gristillo sold vinea et serna et fontes..locum Quintana iusta flumen Cubiensis et suburbio Burguensis Abolmondar (-after 1 May 939).
Feles..coniuge mea Elduara et filiis nostris Roderico Abolmondar et Gristillo sold vinea et serna et fontes..locum Quintana iusta flumen Cubiensis et suburbio Burguensis (-after 29 Dec 924).
Although his sister, the queen of Navarre, nominally succeeded as countess in her own right, the county was claimed in her name by her husband King Sancho, who installed their second son Fernando as count in her place.
After extending his influence to the kingdom of Len through another judicious marriage, King Sancho became the focus of all political power in the various Christian states in Spain. The king divided his territories between his sons on his death in 1035.
Ponte curbem Until about 930, power in Castile was shared by five different families, the relationship between whom, if any, cannot be traced with certainty.
The same source records that Didacus filius Ruderici erat comes in Castella during the reign of Alfonso III King of Asturias, dated to 882, while Vigila Scemeniz was comes in Alava and attacked Castile and arrived at castrum...This shared authority is illustrated by the Cronica de Sampiro which names "Nunius Fredenandi, Abolmondar Albus et suus filius Didacus, et Fredenandi Ansuri filius" (see below, Chapter 1, parts D, A and C, respectively) as those counts who governed "Burgos" and who were captured by King Ordoo II "in riuo Carrion, loco Tebulare", datable to [922/23] from the context of the passage.In 930, Gonzalo Fernndez, known as "de Lara" from the castle which he built, succeeded his father after nine years in exile.As early as the reign of Alfonso II "el Casto" King of Asturias (791-842), the construction of a series of fortified villages and castles was started in the mountains above the upper Ebro to guard against Muslim invasions, from which the name "Castilla" (later given to the area) was derived.In 804, a separate bishopric was established at Valpuesta to administer religious affairs in the area.