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Regiswindis is found dead in the Neckar River. Detail from a painting from an unknown artist from about A copy is in the Regiswindis Church in Lauffen am Neckar. Public domain. The murder became legend.
Legend became folklore and the folklore influenced the local culture for centuries. And it certainly involved one of the youngest victims. How did a single medieval crime shape a town? What role did Regiswindis play in religion and politics? Just how does she affect life today? Various versions of the murder circulate in the literature.
Three days later, her body washed up on the river bank. Regiswindis had a peaceful countenance and her arms were stretched out like the crucified Christ. She was buried in the churchyard. Shortly thereafter, Hunbert, the bishop of Wurzburg, built a chapel to her memory and had Regiswindis interred there. Four centuries later, in , the bishop of Wurzburg canonized Regiswindis. The foundations of the Regiswindis church in Lauffen were laid, and her remains were moved to a stone sarcophagus in the church.
In the early 16 th century, the bones of Regiswindis were moved to a costly silver casket, which the government confiscated during the Battle of Lauffen during the Reformation. Not long after, her remains were lost, but probably received a Christian burial. Otfried Kies, an expert on the Regiswindis murder, joins us today to separate fact from fiction. Kies has a Ph. The Regiswindis Church now stands where the castle once stood. Whether all the details of the legend are true is another question.
The legends of the saints have their own visual vocabulary when it comes to the rationale for their sanctity. In the course of time the Regiswindis legend has developed its own myths. For instance, she is said to have lived in the island castle in the Neckar. The royal court that her father Ernst administered was where the churchyard, with the Regiswindis church stands — which still looks something like a castle. Likewise, the completely unfounded myth — which tour guides still promulgate — is an assertion dating back to the late Middle Ages that Regiswindis came from Nordgau and is a great-granddaughter of Charlemagne.