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  1. Gerlach II, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gerlach_II,_Count_of_Nassau...

    Gerlach II, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden (1333–1386) was the eldest son of Adolph I, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein and his wife Margaret of Nuremberg. When his father died in 1370, he inherited Nassau-Wiesbaden. He married Agnes, a daughter of Henry II of Veldenz. The marriage remained childless.

  2. Gerlach Count Of NASSAU-WIESBADEN-IDSTEIN (1333 - 1386 ...

    www.geni.com/people/Gerlach-Count-Of-NASSAU...

    Genealogy for Gerlach Count Of NASSAU-WIESBADEN-IDSTEIN (1333 - 1386) family tree on Geni, with over 190 million profiles of ancestors and living relatives. People Projects Discussions Surnames

    • Adolf I, Graf von Nassau-Wiesbad..., Margarethe von Nürnberg, Gräfi...
  3. Gerlach I, Count of Nassau - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gerlach_I,_Count_of_Nassau

    Adolph I, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1307 – 17 January 1370, Idstein). John I of Nassau-Weilburg (1309 – 20 September 1371, Weilburg). Gerlach (1322 – 12 February 1371, Aschaffenburg ), Archbishop of Mainz .

  4. Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1370-1386) This page was last edited on 4 September 2020, at 18:56. All structured data from the main, Property, Lexeme, and EntitySchema namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; text in the other namespaces is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply.

  5. House of Nassau | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/House_of_Nassau
    • Origins
    • The Walram Line
    • The Ottonian Line
    • See Also
    • Sources

    Count Dudo-Henry of Laurenburg (ca. 1060 – ca. 1123) is considered the founder of the House of Nassau. He is first mentioned in the purported founding-charter of Maria Laach Abbey in 1093 (although many historians consider the document to be fabricated). The Castle Laurenburg, located a few miles upriver from Nassau on the Lahn, was the seat of his lordship. His family probably descended from the Lords of Lipporn. In 1159, Nassau Castlebecame the ruling seat, and the house is now named after this castle. The Counts of Laurenburg and Nassau expanded their authority under the brothers Robert (Ruprecht) I (1123–1154) and Arnold I of Laurenburg (1123–1148). Robert was the first person to call himself Count of Nassau, but the title was not confirmed until 1159, five years after Robert's death. Robert's son Walram I(1154–1198) was the first person to be legally titled Count of Nassau. The chronology of the Counts of Laurenburg is not certain and the link between Robert I and Walram I is e...

    Counts of Nassau in Wiesbaden, Idstein, and Weilburg (1255–1344)

    1. 1255–1276: Walram II 2. 1276–1298: Adolf of Nassau, crowned King of Germanyin 1292 3. 1298–1304: Robert VI of Nassau 4. 1298–1324: Walram III, Count of Nassau in Wiesbaden, Idstein, and Weilnau 5. 1298–1344: Gerlach I, Count of Nassau in Wiesbaden, Idstein, Weilburg, and Weilnau After Gerlach's death, the possessions of the Walram line were divided into Nassau-Weilburg and Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein.

    Nassau-Weilburg (1344–1816)

    Count Walram II began the Countship of Nassau-Weilburg, which existed to 1816. The sovereigns of this house afterwards governed the Duchy of Nassau until 1866 and from 1890 the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. The branch of Nassau-Weilburg ultimately became rulers of Luxembourg. The Walram line received the lordship of Merenberg in 1328 and Saarbrücken(by marriage) in 1353.

    Counts of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1344–1728)

    1. 1344–1370: Adolph I 2. 1370–after 1386: Gerlach II, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden 3. 1370–1393: Walram IV, Count of Nassau-Idstein; inherited Wiesbaden when Gerlach II died 4. 1393–1426: Adolph II 5. 1426–1480: John II 6. 1480–1509: Philip, Count of Nassau-Idstein 7. 1480–1511: Adolf III, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden; inherited Idstein in 1509 8. 1511–1558: Philip I 9. 1558–1566: Philip II 10. 1566–1568: Balthasar 11. 1568–1596: John Louis I 12. 1596–1599: John Philip, jointly with his brother Jo...

    1255–1290: Otto I, Count of Nassau in Siegen, Dillenburg, Beilstein, and Ginsberg
    1290–1303: Joint rule by Henry, John and Emicho I, sons of Otto I
  6. House of Nassau Wiki - Everipedia

    everipedia.org/House_of_Nassau

    1370–after 1386: Gerlach II, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden 1370–1393: Walram IV , Count of Nassau-Idstein; inherited Wiesbaden when Gerlach II died 1393–1426: Adolph II

  7. European Heraldry :: Walram Line

    www.europeanheraldry.org/.../walram-line

    Gerlach II (1333–1386) Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden Walram IV (1354 – 1393) Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden Adolph II (1386 – 1426) Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein, son of Walram IV (1354 – 1393) Count of Nassau-Idstein.

  8. Adolph I, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adolph_I,_Count_of_Nassau...

    Adolph I, Count of Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1307 – 17 January 1370) was a son of Count Gerlach I and Agnes of Hesse. In 1344, his father abdicated in favor of his sons. They ruled jointly until 1355, then divided their inheritance: Adolph I inherited Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (this line died out in the male line in 1605)

  9. Gerlach I von Nassau (1288-1361) - Find A Grave Memorial

    www.findagrave.com/memorial/123487271

    Gerlach I von Nassau was the Count of Nassau in Wiesbaden, Idstein, Weilburg, and Weilnau. He was a son of Emperor Adolf von Nassau-Weilburg and Imagina of Isenburg-Limburg. In 1344 he abdicated. He was married two times. First, 1307 with Agnes, a daughter of Henry the Younger of Hesse, and hence a granddaughter of...

  10. Elisabeth von Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1343 - 1389) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Elisabeth-von-Nassau...

    Genealogy profile for Elisabeth von Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein Elisabeth von Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1343 - 1389) - Genealogy Genealogy for Elisabeth von Nassau-Wiesbaden-Idstein (1343 - 1389) family tree on Geni, with over 200 million profiles of ancestors and living relatives.

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