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  1. Person:John II, Burgrave of Nuremberg (1) - Genealogy

    www.werelate.org/wiki/Person:John_II,_Burgrave_of...

    John II of Nuremberg ( 1309 – 1357) was a Burgrave of Nuremberg from the House of Hohenzollern. He was the elder son of Frederick IV of Nuremberg and Margarete of Görz. This page uses content from the English Wikipedia .

  2. Frederick IV of Nuremberg (1287–1332) from the House of Hohenzollern was Burgrave of Nuremberg from 1300 to 1332. He was the younger son of Burgrave Frederick III from his second marriage with the Ascanian princess Helene, daughter of Duke Albert I of Saxony.

  3. Frederick IV Burgrave of Nuremberg | The Meaning

    the-meaning.com/frederick_iv_burgrave_of_nuremberg.html

    Frederick IV of Nuremberg (1287–1332) from the House of Hohenzollern was Burgrave of Nuremberg from 1300 to 1332. He was the younger son of Burgrave Frederick III from his second marriage with the Ascanian princess Helene daughter of Duke Albert I of Saxony.

  4. Who married Frederick V, Burgrave of Nuremberg? | WhoMarried.com

    www.whomarried.com/burgrave-of-nuremberg'-63886

    Frederick V of Nuremberg (before 3 March 1333 – 21 January 1398) was a Burgrave (Burggraf) of Nuremberg, of the House of Hohenzollern.. Read more...

  5. 1415: Burgrave Frederick I Becomes Prince-Elector of ...

    history.info/on-this-day/1415-burgrave-frederick...

    Nuremberg was an extremely important city in medieval Germany since it functioned as a sort of imperial capital (the sessions of the Reichstag – Imperial Council – were held there). The huge new territory of Brandenburg in northern Germany as well as the title of Prince-Elector of the Holy Roman Empire was acquired by Burgrave Frederick I ...

  6. Burgrave - Encyclopedia

    theodora.com/encyclopedia/b2/burgrave.html

    BURGRAVE, the Eng. form, derived through the Fr., of the Ger. Burggraf and Flem. burg or burch-graeve (med. Lat. burcgravius or burgicomes), i.e. count of a castle or fortified town. The title is equivalent to that of castellan (Lat. castellanus ) or châtelain (q.v.).

  7. Nuremberg | Encyclopedia.com

    www.encyclopedia.com/.../nuremberg

    In 1322 the Jews of Nuremberg, and their taxes, were pledged to the burgrave Frederick iv. Although King Louis promised in 1331 to protect the Jews against oppression and demanded an annual payment of 400 florins for three years in lieu of all taxes, he allowed the council to increase this sum according to the Jews' ability to pay.

  8. NUREMBERG

    judaism_enc.enacademic.com/14720

    In 1322 the Jews of Nuremberg, and their taxes, were pledged to the burgrave Frederick IV. Although King Louis promised in 1331 to protect the Jews against oppression and demanded an annual payment of 400 florins for three years in lieu of all taxes, he allowed the council to increase this sum according to the Jews' ability to pay.

  9. Castles.nl - Raabs Castle

    castles.nl/raabs-castle

    Raabs Castle In the early 12th century, Gottfried II, Lord of Raabs and Burgrave of Nuremberg, had let a relative of his, Luitpold of Znojmo, stay as a guest in his castle. Luitpold was an, apparently quarrelsome, Morovian duke of the House of Přemyslid.

  10. Johann III. von Nürnberg (c1369-1420) | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/Johann_III._von...

    Johann III. von Nürnberg, Burggraf von Nürnberg, Markgraf von Brandenburg-Kulmbach, was born circa1369 to Friedrich V. von Nürnberg (1333-1398) and Elisabeth von Meißen (1329-1375) and died 11 June 1420 inPlassenburg of unspecified causes. He married Margaret von Böhmen (1373-1410) circa1381 JL . Notable ancestors includeHenry II of England (1133-1189), William I of England (1027-1087 ...