- Dukes of Alamannia
- Dukes of Swabia
- Successor States
1. Butilin (539–554), with… 2. Leuthari I (before 552–554), with… 3. Haming (539–554), with… 4. Lantachar (until 548, Avenchesdiocese) 5. Magnachar(565, Avenches diocese) 6. Vaefar(573, Avenches diocese) 7. Theodefrid 8. Leutfred(until 588) 9. Uncilin(588–607) 10. Gunzo(613) 11. Chrodobert(630) 12. Leuthari II(642) 13. Gotfrid(until 709) 14. Willehari (709–712, in Ortenau) 15. Lantfrid(709–730) 16. Theudebald(709–744)
1. Burchard I (909–911, Hunfriding) 2. Erchanger (915–917, Ahalolfinger) 3. Burchard II (917–926, Hunfriding) 4. Hermann I (926–949, Wetterau) 5. Liudolf (950–954, Ottonian) 6. Burchard III (954–973, Hunfriding) 7. Otto I (973–982, Ottonian)
House of Wetterau
1. Conrad I(982–997) 2. Hermann II(997–1003) 3. Hermann III(1003–12)
House of Babenberg
1. Ernest I(1012–15) 2. Ernest II(1015–30) 3. Hermann IV(1030–38)
In the 13th century, the Duchy of Swabia disintegrated into numerous smaller states. Some of the more important immediate successor states were: During the following century, several of these states were acquired by the County of Württemberg or the Duchy of Austria, as marked above.
Barbarossa divided his forces into two: one commanded by his son the Duke Frederick of Swabia leading the assault to the city, and the other commanded by himself facing the Turkish field army. The city fell easily; Duke Frederick was able to assault and take the walls with little resistance, and the garrison failed to put up much of a fight ...
The Franconian nobles, led by Archbishop Willigis of Mainz (the Primate of Germany) and Conrad I, Duke of Swabia, refused to abandon Otto III. Fearing outright civil war, Henry II relinquished Otto III to the joint-regency of his mother and grandmother on 29 June 985.
The revolt soon failed but Henry, who on his escape from prison renewed his plots, formally lost his Duchy of Bavaria in 976 AD to Otto, Duke of Swabia. At the same time, Carinthia was made a separate duchy, the office of Count Palatine was reestablished, and the Bavarian church became dependent on the king instead of on the duke.
December 18 – Conrad III (with support of the imperial cities, Swabia and Austria) is elected and crowned as anti-king of Germany at Nuremberg. England Edit King Henry I arranges the marriage of his daughter Matilda (the widow of Emperor Henry V ) to the 14-year-old Geoffrey of Anjou (son of Count Fulk V ).
He certainly shouldn't be called "Conrad I, Duke of Swabia" (Among other things, I suspect he was not the first Conrad to be duke of Swabia). But other than that, I'm not sure what you're getting at. Manfred was defeated and killed at Benevento in 1266. 2 years later, Conradin invades Italy with a German army.
This is a Family tree of the Dukes of Swabia, from 1012 to the end of the Hohenstaufen dominion over the duchy in 1268. Dukes previous to 1012 are not represent
The death of Emperor Henry V on 23 May 1125 put an end to these squabbles, but soon Honorius was involved in a new power struggle in the Holy Roman Empire.Henry died childless and had nominated his nephew Frederick Hohenstaufen, Duke of Swabia, to succeed him as King of the Romans and Holy Roman Emperor.
Apr 19, 2020 · The oldest known member of the Swabian group was Welf I, a count in Swabia who was first mentioned in 842. According to legend, Welf I was a son of Conrad, son of Welf, the ancestor of the Burgundian group. This relationship is considered probable because both Conrad and Welf I were counts of Linzgau and Alpgau.
Frederick II (26 December 1194 – 13 December 1250), was one of the most powerful Holy Roman Emperors of the Middle Ages and head of the House of Hohenstaufen.His political and cultural ambitions, based in Sicily and stretching through Italy to Germany, and even to Jerusalem, were enormous.