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  1. Franz, Duke of Bavaria - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Franz,_Duke_of_Bavaria

    Franz Bonaventura Adalbert Maria Herzog von Bayern (born 14 July 1933), commonly known by the courtesy title Duke of Bavaria, is the head of the House of Wittelsbach, the former ruling family of the Kingdom of Bavaria. His great-grandfather King Ludwig III was the last ruling monarch of Bavaria until deposed in 1918. Franz was born in Munich.

  2. List of rulers of Bavaria - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_rulers_of_Bavaria

    Duke of Bavaria: 555 (c.) 591: Some sources call him "King of the Bavarians". Tassilo I: Duke of Bavaria: 591 (c.) 610: Named rex (king) at his ascension. Garibald II: Duke of Bavaria: 610 (c.) 630: Theodo: Duke of Bavaria: 680 (c.) 716 (?) By the time of Theodo, who died in 716 or 717, the Bavarian duchy had achieved complete independence from the Frankish kings.

    Name
    Title
    Start term
    End term
    Margrave of Bavaria
    895
    907
    Duke of Bavaria
    907
    920
    Duke of Bavaria
    937
    938
    Duke of Bavaria
    938
    947
  3. Maximilian I | duke of Bavaria | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/.../Maximilian-I-duke-of-Bavaria

    Sep 23, 2020 · Maximilian I, (born April 17, 1573, Munich, Bavaria [Germany]—died Sept. 27, 1651, Ingolstadt, Bavaria), duke of Bavaria from 1597 and elector from 1623, a champion of the Roman Catholic side during the Thirty Years’ War (1618–48).

  4. Garibald I, duke of the Bavarians - geni family tree

    www.geni.com/people/Garibald-I-duke-of-the...

    Jan 22, 2019 · Duc de Basse-Bavière (555-592) Garibald I of Bavaria Garibald I (also Garivald) (born 540) was Duke (or King) of Bavaria from 555 until 591.[1] He stands at the head of the Bavarian Dynasty. After the death of the Merovingian king Theudebald, Theudebald's successor Clotaire I married his widow Waldrada (531 – 572), daughter of the Lombard king Wacho.

    • Theodelinda, Gundoald, Duke of Asti
    • Unknown Mother of Garibald, Unknown Father of Garibald
  5. Duke Philip of Bavaria | The Tudors Wiki | Fandom

    tudors.fandom.com/wiki/Duke_Philip_of_Bavaria

    Duke Philip of Bavaria is a character in The Tudors. A German prince and a member of the Protestant League, he appears in " The Undoing of Cromwell " as a potential suitor for Princess Mary Tudor, having been encouraged to pursue her by his cousin (and Mary's new stepmother) Anne of Cleves.

  6. Welf I, Duke of Bavaria - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Welf_I,_Duke_of_Bavaria

    Welf I (c. 1035/1040 – 6 November 1101) was Duke of Bavaria from 1070 to 1077 and from 1096 to his death. He was the first member of the Welf branch of the House of Este . In the genealogy of the Elder House of Welf he is counted as Welf IV .

  7. Pedigree: Theodo IV (Duke) of BAVARIA

    www.fabpedigree.com/s044/f002604.htm

    Theodo IV (Duke) of BAVARIA. -- Theodon III of BAVARIA (? - 565?) | or: poss. Theodebald (3rd Archduke, q.v., Theudebert's son)

  8. Arnulf I, duke of Bavaria - geni family tree

    www.geni.com/people/Arnulf-I-duke-of-Bavaria/...

    Arnulf (died 14 July 937), called the Bad (German: der Schlimme) or the Evil (der Böse), was the duke of Bavaria from 907 until his death. He was a member of the Luitpolding dynasty. Arnulf was the son of Margrave Luitpold of Bavaria and Cunigunda, daughter of Berthold I, the count palatine of Swabia.

  9. Blue Blood: Franz, Duke of Bavaria (Southern Germany)

    bluebloodsoftheworld.blogspot.com/2011/04/franz...

    Franz, Duke of Bavaria (Southern Germany) Franz Bonaventura Adalbert Maria Herzog von Bayern (born 14 July 1933, as Franz Bonaventura Adalbert Maria Prinz von Bayern), styled as His Royal Highness The Duke of Bavaria, is head of the Wittelsbach family, the former ruling family of the Kingdom of Bavaria.

  10. BAVARIA DUKES - FMG

    fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/BAVARIA.htm

    von Wittelsbach as duke in the Bavarian heartland and transforming the margraviate of Styria into a separate duchy.   Rule over different parts of Bavaria (Lower Bavaria in the north and Upper Bavaria in the south) was divided between different family members. Although by then its territory was