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  1. Franz Joseph I or Francis Joseph I (German: Franz Joseph Karl [fʁants ˈjoːzɛf ˈkaʁl]; Hungarian: Ferenc József Károly [ˈfɛrɛnt͡s ˈjoːʒɛf ˈkaːroj]; 18 August 1830 – 21 November 1916) was Emperor of Austria, King of Hungary, and the ruler of the other states of the Habsburg monarchy from 2 December 1848 until his death in 1916.

  2. Franz Joseph (born August 18, 1830, Schloss Schönbrunn, near Vienna, Austriadied November 21, 1916, Schloss Schönbrunn) was the emperor of Austria (1848–1916) and king of Hungary (1867–1916), who divided his empire into the Dual Monarchy, in which Austria and Hungary coexisted as equal partners.

  3. Charles I of Austria became emperor in 1916 and reigned from 1916-1918. Franz Joseph's 68-year reign is the third-longest in the history of continental Europe (after those of Louis XIV of France and Johann II, Prince of Liechtenstein).

  4. Franz Joseph I. Franz Joseph: childhood and upbringing; Franz Joseph as ruler – Part One: 1848-1867; Franz Joseph as ruler – Part Two: 1867–1898 – The constitutional monarch; The problems and potentialities of a multiethnic state; Franz Joseph as ruler – Part III: the ageing emperor 1898–1916; Franz Joseph: Marriage, family and ...

  5. Franz Joseph I or Francis Joseph I was Emperor of Austria, King of Hungary, and the ruler of the other states of the Habsburg monarchy from 2 December 1848 until his death in 1916. In the early part of his reign, his realms and territories were referred to as the Austrian Empire, but were reconstituted as the dual monarchy of the Austro ...

  6. Franz Joseph: The very model of an emperor. Emperor Franz Joseph reigned for 68 years, the longest of all the Habsburg rulers. He was a symbol of integration, and when he died the Habsburg Monarchy lost one of its most important pillars. Franz Joseph looms large in the historical consciousness of posterity. Towards the end of his life he became ...

  7. Franz Joseph - Emperor, Austria-Hungary, Reformer: Although he had been raised to be a soldier and wore a uniform all his life, Franz Joseph was no more a strategist than he was a statesman.

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