|Kejser Romanus III||儿子|
|Storfyrste af Kiev Vladinar II Monomachos||玄孙||1053||19.5.1125|
|Storfyrste af Kiev Mitislav I||来孙|
|Ingeborg af Novgorod||晜孙女||18.1.1122|
|Konge Valdemar I den Store Monomakh||仍孙||14.1.1131||12.5.1182|
|Valdemar II Sejr||云孙||1170||1241|
|Konge Christoffer I||耳孙||1219||1259|
|Anne Nielsdatter Banner||12th granddaughter||Vinstrup||1475|
|Ellen Jensdatter||13th granddaughter|
|Ellen Pedersdatter Skram||13th granddaughter|
|Erik Christoffersen Løvenbalk||10th grandson|
|Erik Jensen||13th grandson||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark|
|Gjertrud Jensdatter||13th grandson|
|Johan Eriksen||11th grandson|
|Maren Jensdatter||13th granddaughter||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark|
|Margrethe Jensdatter||13th granddaughter|
|Niels Eriksen Banner||11th grandson|
|Erik Klippinge||8th grandson||1249||1286|
|Konge Christoffer II||9th grandson||1276||Lolland||02.08.1332|
|Margrethe Eriksdatter Løvenbalk||11th granddaughter||1322||1350|
|Niels Eriksen Løvenbalk||11th grandson||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1331||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1377|
|Jens Nielsen Løvenbalk||12th grandson||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1344||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1438|
|Mogens Jensen Løvenbalk||13th grandson||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1400||Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1441|
|Laurids Mogensen Løvenbalk||14th grandson||Aunsbjerg Herregård Sjørslev, Aunsbjerg, Viborg, Danmark||1454||Tjele Gods, Viborg, Danmark||1500|
|Jens Nielsen Kaas||14th grandson||1477||Taarupgaard||1519|
|Bardas Konstantinos of Macedonia||曾祖父|
|Byzantinsk kejser Basil I Skleros||伯叔祖父|
|Anne Joachimsdatter Flemming||14th granddaughter-in-law|
|Dronning Margrethe Sambria af Pommeren||耳外孙女|
|Else Svendsdatter Udson||13th granddaughter-in-law|
|Konge Knud Lavard||晜外孙||1096||1131|
|Dronning Sofia af Minsk||仍外孙女||1140||05.05.1198|
|Bardas Skleros (Greek: Βάρδας Σκληρός) or Sclerus was a Byzantine general who led a wide-scale Asian rebellion against Emperor Basil II in 976–979.
Bardas belonged to the great family of the Skleroi, which owned enormous estates at the eastern outskirts of Asia Minor. His mother Gregoria descended from Basil I's brother Bardas. The greatest coup of his early career was a brilliant defense of Constantinople against the army of Svyatoslav I of Kiev in 970. During the Battle of Arcadiopolis, he reportedly managed to inflict as many as 20,000 casualties on the Rus, while the campaign claimed the lives of merely 25 Greek soldiers.
After he had shown himself equal to dealing with the fiercest enemies of Byzantium, Bardas became a trusted advisor to John I Tzimiskes, who was likewise of Armenian stock and his brother-in-law. Upon John's death, Skleros aspired to replace him as an acting emperor. The eunuch Basil Lekapenos, who actually led the imperial government, entertained other plans, however, deposing Bardas from his key post of general in the East in 975.
According to Michael Psellos, Skleros was "a man who was not only a competent planner, but extremely clever in carrying out his schemes, possessed of vast wealth (no mean asset in one who aimed at a throne), with the prestige of royal blood and of success in great wars, with all the military caste at his side to help on his enterprise."
Upon hearing the news of his deposition, Skleros came to an agreement with local Armenian, Georgian and even Muslim rulers who all vowed to support his claims to the imperial crown. He successfully stirred up rebellion among his relatives and adherents in the Asian provinces, rapidly making himself master of Caesaria, Antioch, and most of Asia Minor.
After several navy commanders defected to Skleros's side, he dashed to Constantinople, threatening to blockade the Dardanelles. The rebel navy under Michael Kourtikios raided the Aegean and attempted to blockade the Dardanelles, but were defeated by the Imperial Fleet.
Having lost supremacy at sea, Skleros at once laid siege to the town of Nicaea, which was considered a key to the capital. The town was fortified by a certain Manuel Erotikos, father of the future emperor Isaac Komnenos and progenitor of the Komnenoi dynasty.
Meanwhile, Basil recalled from exile Bardas Phokas the Younger, a general who had revolted in the previous reign and been interned in a monastery for seven years. Phokas proceeded to Sebastea in the East, where his family demesnes were situated. He came to an understanding with David III Kuropalates of Tao/Taik, who pledged 12,000 Georgian horsemen under the command of Tornikios to Phokas' aid.
Skleros instantly left Nicaea for the East and defeated Phokas in two battles, but the latter was victorious in a third. On March 24, 979 two leaders clashed in single combat, with Skleros cutting the right ear of Phocas' horse with his lance before sustaining a grave wound to the head. The rumour of his death put his army to flight, but Skleros himself found shelter with his Muslim allies. Thereupon the rebellion was subdued without difficulty.