No more kings. Israel (Northern Kingdom, captital at Samaria) finally fell to Assyria in 722/21 B.C., never to return.
Her citizens were dispersed throughout other Assyrian-captured nations, and foreigners were supplanted within her borders.
Only a few of the poorer class remained, mixing with these foreigners, eventually becoming the Samaritan Jew of Ezra's time
to modern day. Judah (Southern Kingdom, capital at Jerusalem) would survive until falling to Babylon in 586 B.C.,
returning from captivity in 536. She would clash with the Samaritan Jews from Ezra's time forward.
Israel's kings were all regarded as evil, unlike Judah who produced 8 of 19 that could be classified
somewhat good. Jeroboam, her first king, led these 10 Northern tribes away from God into pagan practices as abominable
as the land's prior inhabitants, thus God's ultimate judgment as promised in the curses of Deuteronomy.
In contrast to Judah's kings, not as much biographical information can be found in Scripture: age, origin, etc.
The dates given are representative of the best scholarly studies and vary within a few years.
* Dates taken from: Harrison, R.K., Introduction To The Old Testament, William B. Eerdmans Publ.Co., Grand Rapids, Mich., 1975, pp.735-736.