Esclaramunda of Foix was queen of Majorca. She was married to James II of Majorca, and she was responsible for tutoring her grandson James III of Majorca. She was protector of the Order of Mercy. Her feast is on the October.
Bertrade de Montfort (c. 1070 – 14 February 1117) was the daughter of Simon I de Montfort and Agnes, Countess of Evreux. Her brother was Amaury de Montfort. First married to Fulk IV, Count of Anjou in 1089 and the mother of his son Fulk of Jerusalem, when the lovely Bertrade caught his eye. According to the chronicler John of Marmoutier: The lecherous Fulk then fell passionately in love with the sister of Amaury de Montfort, whom no good man ever praised save for her beauty.
Guta (Jutta/Judith/Bona) von Habsburg (13 March 1271 – 18 June 1297, Prague) - sixth daughter of King Rudolf. Married 24 January 1285 to King Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and became the mother of king Wenceslaus III of Bohemia, Poland and Hungary, of queen Anne of Bohemia (1290–1313), duchess of Carinthia, and of queen Elisabeth of Bohemia (1292–1330), countess of Luxembourg.
Maria of Bulgaria was the second Empress consort of Henry of Flanders, Latin Emperor of Constantinople. She was a daughter of Kaloyan of Bulgaria. Her mother may have been his wife Anna of Cumania. On 11 June, Henry died in Thessaloniki. Maria was reportedly suspected of having poisoned him. Her further fate is unknown.
Bertha of Sulzbach (1110s – August 29, 1159) was the first wife and Empress of Byzantine Emperor Manuel I Comnenus. Manuel delayed marrying her for three years, until shortly after Epiphany 1146, at which point she became empress and was renamed "Irene", a common name for foreign-born princesses. Irene was noted for shunning the frivolity of the luxurious Byzantine court; Basil of Ochrid, the archbishop of Thessalonica, praised her for her modesty and piety.
Maria de Luna was a queen consort of Aragon, as the spouse of King Martin I of Aragon. She was known as "La Grande" (English: The Great), and is regarded as one of the most notable queens in Aragon.
Morphia of Melitene (d. c.1126/1127) was the wife of Baldwin II, King of Jerusalem. Morphia was the daughter of an Armenian nobleman, Gabriel, the ruler of Melitene. Melitene was a neighbour of the County of Edessa. Morphia did not interfere in the day to day politics of Jerusalem, but demonstrated her ability to take charge of affairs when events warranted it. Morphia was probably partially responsible for the Greek and Armenian cultural influences that appeared in the Latin kingdom.