Boudicca was married to Prasutagus, king of the Briton tribe, the Iceni. The Iceni were initially on good terms with the Romans who had invaded Britain in 43 AD. Boudica (also written as Boadicea) was a Celtic queen who led a revolt against Roman rule in ancient Britain in A.D. 60 or 61. ; Under Roman Law Boudica, as a woman, had no right to inherit her husband’s property. ; Boudica was married to King Prasutagus and they had two daughters. He would later become King, and she queen, of the Iceni people. One … However, the Romans allowed two Celtic kings to retain some of their traditional power.

Boudicca married Prasutagus when she was around 18 years old. Prasutagus was given the freedom to remain King of the Iceni but under the dominion of Rome.

Around CE 48, she married Prasutagus, the head of the Iceni tribe in South East England. They lived in Norfolk and, during the life of Prasutagus, were given semi-independence from the Roman occupiers. Boudica was born in 30 AD in South East England.

Boudicca was married to Prasutagus, ruler of the Iceni people of East Anglia. As all of the existing information about her comes from Roman scholars, particularly Tacitus and Cassius Dio, little is known about her early life; its believed she was born into an elite family in Camulodunum (now Colchester) around A.D. 30. Boudicca’s husband, Prasutagus, was king of the Iceni (in what is now Norfolk) as a client under Roman suzerainty.When Prasutagus died in 60 with no male heir, he left his private wealth to his two daughters and to the emperor Nero, trusting thereby to win imperial protection for his family.Instead, the Romans annexed his kingdom, humiliated his family, and plundered the chief tribesmen. When the Romans conquered southern England in AD 43, they allowed Prasutagus to continue to rule. Boudicca was married to Prasutagus, ruler of the Iceni people of East Anglia, in 43 CE, when the Romans invaded Britain, and most of the Celtic tribes were forced to submit.

Boudica was a member of the Iceni tribe who lived in Norfolk.