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It is clear that the Carolingian Frankish kings of Lotharingia did not relinquish their claim to jurisdiction over Frisia despite Viking encroachment, as shown by the Annales Bertiniani which record that Emperor Lothaire I gave Frisia to his son the future King Lothaire II in 855.
The last grant of land to the Viking invaders is recorded in 882, when Emperor Karl III "der Dicke" granted "comitatus et benefice qua Rorich Nordmannusin Kinnin [Kennemerland]" to Godefrid the Dane, who was baptised and married to Gisela, illegitimate daughter of Lothaire II King of Lotharingia according to the Annales Fuldenses.
Other names of 9th and 10th century northern Lotharingian nobility also suggest a Danish origin, notably Reginar (the name of several comtes de Hainaut, see the document HAINAUT).
A detailed study of the pagi located within the territory of what is now The Netherlands was carried out by Van den Bergh in the mid-19th century.
The 839 text implies that the four named counties were vassals of the duchy of Frisia.
However, no dukes of Frisia have been identified at that time in the primary sources so far consulted, and few contemporary references have been found to local counts.
The division of Lotharingian territories agreed 8 Aug 870 between Ludwig II "der Deutsche" King of the East Franks and his half-brother Charles II "le Chauve" King of the West Franks allocated "comitatus Testrabant, Batia, Hattuaries, Masau" to King Ludwig but only refers generally to Ludwig also receiving "de Frisia duas partes de regno, quod Lotharius habuit" without specifying any of Frisia's component counties.
After this date, northern Lotharingia remained under East Frankish suzerainty.
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After 843, the territory of the future Netherlands became the northernmost part of the kingdom of Lotharingia, created under the treaty of Verdun which finally settled the lengthy disputes between the sons of Emperor Louis I.