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Hapsburg
The House of Habsburg
Habsburg
(/ˈhæpsbɜːrɡ/; German pronunciation: [ˈhaːpsbʊʁk], traditionally spelled Hapsburg in English), also called House of Austria[1] was one of the most influential and outstanding royal houses of Europe. The throne of the Holy Roman Empire was continuously occupied by the Habsburgs between 1438 and 1740. The house also produced emperors and kings of the Kingdom of Bohemia, Kingdom of England
Kingdom of England
( Jure uxoris King), Kingdom of Germany, Kingdom of Hungary, Kingdom of Croatia, Kingdom of Illyria, Second Mexican Empire, Kingdom of Ireland
Kingdom of Ireland
( Jure uxoris King), Kingdom of Portugal, and Kingdom of Spain, as well as rulers of several Dutch and Italian principalities.[dubious – discuss] From the 16th century, following the reign of Charles V, the dynasty was split between its Austrian and Spanish branches
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House Of Lorraine
Lorraine: 1738 – Francis I ceded title in accordance with the Treaty of Vienna, gaining Tuscany Holy Roman Empire, Luxembourg, Brabant, and Flanders: 1805 – Francis II & I ceded titles in accordance with the Peace of Pressburg Parma: 1847 – Marie Louise died without issue Tuscany: 1859 – Leopold II abdicated due to pressure from Italian nationalists Mexico: 1867 – Maximilian I executed by Liberal revolutionaries Austria, Hungary and Bohemia: 1918 – Charles I & IV relinquished participation in state affairs following the end of World War ICadet branchesVaudemont Guise (extinct) Habsburg-LorraineAustria-Este HohenbergThe House of Lorraine
House of Lorraine
(German: Haus Lothringen) originated as a cadet branch of the House of Metz. It inherited the Duchy of Lorraine
Duchy of Lorraine
in 1473 after the death of duke Nicholas I without a male heir
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King Of Croatia
Contents1 History 2 Dukes of Croatia 3 Kings of Croatia3.1 House of Trpimirović 3.2 House of Árpád 3.3 House of Svačić4 After 11024.1 House of Árpád 4.2 House of Anjou 4.3 House of Luxembourg 4.4 House of Anjou 4.5 House of Habsburg 4.6 Jagiellon dynasty 4.7 House of Habsburg 4.8 House of Hunyadi 4.9 Jagiellon dynasty 4.10 House of Zápolya 4.11 House of Habsburg 4.12 House of Habsburg-Lorraine5 Kings of Yugoslavia5.1 House of Karađorđević6 Independent State of Croatia6.1 House of Savoy-Aosta7 Post-monarchy 8 See also 9 References 10 External linksHistory[edit] The details of the arrival of the Croats
Croats
are scarcely documented: c.626, Croats
Croats
migrate from White Croatia
White Croatia
(around what is now Galicia) at the invitation of Eastern Roman Emperor
Eastern Roman Emperor
Heraclius. Between c. 641 and c
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King Of Italy
King of Italy
Italy
(Latin: Rex Italiae; Italian: Re d'Italia) was the title given to the ruler of the Kingdom of Italy
Kingdom of Italy
after the fall of the Western Roman Empire. The first to take the title was Odoacer, a "barbarian" military leader, in the late 5th century, followed by the Ostrogothic kings up to the mid-6th century. With the Frankish conquest of Italy
Italy
in the 8th century, the Carolingians
Carolingians
assumed the title, which was maintained by subsequent Holy Roman Emperors throughout the Middle Ages. The last Emperor to claim the title was Charles V in the 16th century
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King Of Aragon
This is a list of the kings and queens of Aragon, now the autonomous community of Aragon
Aragon
in north-eastern Spain. The Kingdom of Aragon
Aragon
was created sometime between 950 and 1035 when the County of Aragon, which had been acquired by the Kingdom of Navarre
Kingdom of Navarre
in the tenth century, was separated from Navarre in accordance with the will of King Sancho III (1004–35). In 1164 the dynastic union between the Kingdom of Aragon and the County of Barcelona
County of Barcelona
created the Crown of Aragon. In the thirteenth century the kingdoms of Valencia, Majorca and Sicily were added to the Crown, and in the fourteenth the Kingdom of Sardinia and Corsica
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King Of Valencia
For the majority of the Middle Ages, Valencia
Valencia
was a constituent part of larger polities. From the time of the Muslim conquest of the Iberian Peninsula, Valencia
Valencia
was controlled by the Umayyad Caliphate
Umayyad Caliphate
in Damascus and the Emirate/Caliphate of Cordoba. Following the latter's collapse, Valencia
Valencia
became the seat of a Taifa
Taifa
state ruled by a succession of local dynasties from 1010 until it was conquered by Rodrigo Díaz de Vivar, El Cid, in 1095
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King Of Mallorca
Majorca
Majorca
(/məˈjɔːrkə/[2]), also spelt Mallorca,[3] as in Catalan and Spanish ([maˈʎorka]), is the largest island in the Balearic Islands, which are part of Spain and located in the Mediterranean. The capital of the island, Palma, is also the capital of the autonomous community of the Balearic Islands. The Balearic Islands have been an autonomous region of Spain since 1983.[4] The Cabrera Archipelago is administratively grouped with Majorca
Majorca
(in the municipality of Palma). The anthem of Majorca
Majorca
is "La Balanguera". Like the other Balearic Islands
Balearic Islands
of Menorca, Ibiza
Ibiza
and Formentera, the island is an extremely popular holiday destination, particularly for tourists from Germany and the United Kingdom
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King Of León
In the reign of Ordoño I of Asturias
Ordoño I of Asturias
(850–866), the kingdom began to be known as that of León. In 910, an independent Kingdom of León was founded when the king of Asturias
Asturias
divided his territory amongst his three sons. Below follows a list of Leonese monarchs. It is, in part, a continuation of the list of Asturian monarchs.Contents1 Kings of León1.1 Astur-Leonese dynasty 1.2 Jiménez Dynasty 1.3 House of Burgundy 1.4 House of Trastámara2 Family tree 3 Suggested reading 4 See alsoKings of León[edit] Astur-Leonese dynasty[edit]Picture Name Birth Reign Death NotesOrdoño I 831 850 – 27 May 866 27 May 866Alfonso III the Great c. 848 866 – 10 December 910 10 December 910García I c. 871 910 – 914 914Ordoño II c. 873 914 – 924 924 also the king of Galicia from 910Fruela II c
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King Of Navarre
This is a list of the kings and queens of Pamplona, later Navarre. Pamplona
Pamplona
was the primary name of the kingdom until its union with Aragon (1076–1134)
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King Of Hungary
The King of Hungary
King of Hungary
(Hungarian: magyar király) was the ruling head of state of the Kingdom of Hungary
Kingdom of Hungary
from 1000 (or 1001) to 1918. The style of title " Apostolic King of Hungary" was endorsed by Pope Clement XIII in 1758 and used afterwards by all Monarchs of Hungary.[1]Contents1 Establishment of the title1.1 Legal requirements for a coronation to be legitimate 1.2 Inheriting the throne2 Other titles used by the King of Hungary 3 Length of reign3.1 Longest-reigning Hungarian monarchs 3.2 Shortest-reigning Hungarian monarchs4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 External linksEstablishment of the title[edit] Before 1000 AD, Hungary was not recognized as a kingdom and the ruler of Hungary was styled Grand Prince of the Hungarians. The first King of Hungary, Stephen I
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King Of Jerusalem
The King of Jerusalem[1] was the supreme ruler of the Kingdom of Jerusalem, the Crusader state
Crusader state
founded by Christian princes in 1099 when the First Crusade
First Crusade
took the city. Godfrey of Bouillon, the first ruler of the Kingdom of Jerusalem, himself refused the title of king, and instead chose the title "Defender of the Holy Sepulchre". Thus, the title of king was only introduced for his successor, King Baldwin I in 1100. The city of Jerusalem
Jerusalem
was lost in 1187, but the Kingdom of Jerusalem
Jerusalem
survived, moving its capital to Acre in 1191. The city of Jerusalem
Jerusalem
was re-captured in the Sixth Crusade, during 1229–39 and 1241–44
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King Of Bohemia
This is a list of Bohemian monarchs now also referred to as list of Czech monarchs who ruled as Dukes or Kings of Bohemia in Bohemia until the early 20th century, beginning with the establishment of the Duchy of Bohemia in 870 (from 1004 to 1806 a part of Holy Roman Empire), as Kingdom of Bohemia
Kingdom of Bohemia
from 1212, and in 1620-1918 as a part of Austria-Hungary. Following the dissolution of the monarchy, the Bohemian lands, now also referred to as Czech lands
Czech lands
became part of Czechoslovakia, and form today's Czech Republic
Czech Republic
(Czechia) since 1993.Contents1 Legendary rulers of Bohemia 2 Princes of Great Moravia 3 Dukes of Bohemia (c
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King Of England
This list of kings and queens of the Kingdom of England
Kingdom of England
begins with Alfred the Great, King of Wessex, one of the petty kingdoms to rule a portion of modern England. Alfred styled himself King of the Anglo-Saxons
Anglo-Saxons
and while he was not the first king to lay claim to rule all of the English, his rule represents the first unbroken line of Kings to rule the whole of England, the House of Wessex.[1] The last monarch of a distinct kingdom of England was Queen Anne, who became Queen of Great Britain when England merged with Scotland to form a union in 1707. For monarchs after Queen Anne, see List of British monarchs.Family tree of monarchs of England and Great Britain since the Norman ConquestArguments are made for a few different kings deemed to control enough of the ancient kingdoms of the Anglo-Saxons
Anglo-Saxons
to be deemed the first King of England
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List Of German Monarchs
This is a list of monarchs who ruled over the German territories of central Europe from the division of the Frankish Empire in 843 (by which a separate Eastern Frankish Kingdom was created), until the collapse of the German Empire
German Empire
in 1918
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King Of Ireland
A monarchical system of government existed in Ireland
Ireland
from ancient times until, for what became the Republic of Ireland, the mid-twentieth century. Northern Ireland, as part of the United Kingdom, remains under a monarchical system of government. The Gaelic kingdoms of Ireland
Ireland
ended with the Norman invasion of Ireland, when the kingdom became a fief of the Holy See
Holy See
under the Lordship of the King of England. This lasted until the Parliament of Ireland
Ireland
conferred the Crown of Ireland
Ireland
upon King Henry VIII of England
King Henry VIII of England
during the English Reformation. The monarch of England held the crowns of England and Ireland
Ireland
in a personal union. The Union of the Crowns
Union of the Crowns
in 1603 expanded the personal union to include Scotland
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