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He identifies Braud with "Berthold" who is named in two charters of Rudolf III King of Burgundy dated 10 (see the document BURGUNDY KINGDOM NOBILITY).Guichenon also launches into highly speculative conjecture about the precise origin of Braud in the families of Widukind and Emperor Otto I (set out in the document SAXONY DUKES) which is not worth summarising.Comte Pierre II increased the Savoy family's territories by acquiring land in western Switzerland, mainly at the expense of the Comtes de Genve.Comte Amede V, older surviving son of Comte Thomas II, was chosen to succeed his father, in place of the infant son of his deceased older brother.Humbert IIs son Comte Amede III recovered the county of Turin, although his own son Comte Humbert III was banished and his lands confiscated after he quarelled with Emperor Friedrich I "Barbarossa".A settlement between the county of Savoy and the emperor was brokered by Guglielmo V Marchese di Monferrato, who acted as regent for the minor Comte Thomas I after the death of Humbert III.[I] Comte de Maurienne served Emperor Konrad II, after the emperor inherited the kingdom of Burgundy following the death in 1032 of King Rudolf III, and was rewarded with the grant of Chablais and Saint-Maurice en Valley.Humbert collected various dispersed territories in the area south of Lake Geneva, especially in the ecclesiastical dioceses of Belley, Aosta, Maurienne and Tarentasia.

After the loss of these Italian possessions, Comte Humbert II turned his attention westwards by strengthening relations with the Capetian kingdom of France, his daughter eventually marrying Louis VI King of France.The territories of the counts of Savoy lay within the southern part of the Welf kingdom of Burgundy and, later, in north-west Italy.The development of the kingdom of Burgundy, and the rise of the nobility within its territory, is discussed in the Introduction to the BURGUNDY KINGDOM group of documents.The family of the counts of Savoy extended their influence to England following the marriage in 1236 of Elonore de Provence (whose mother was the daughter of Thomas I Comte de Savoie) to Henry III King of England.

The English king's inability to control his wife's foreign relations was a factor which contributed to conflicts with his barons, which ultimately led to civil war.

It has also come to light that some of the entries in the index of the Archives are inaccurate.