Conrad I, Duke of Swabia Conrad I (died August 20, 997) was Duke of Swabia from 983 until 997. His appointment as duke marked the return of Conradine rule over Swabia for the first time since 948.
Conrad II duke of Swabia ∞ Berengaria of Castile: Philip king of Germany, duke of Swabia ∞ Irene Angelina: Frederick II king of Germany, I as king of Sicily, VII as duke of Swabia: 1.Constance of Aragon 2.Isabella II of Jerusalem 3.Isabella of England 4.Bianca Lancia: Henry co-king of Germany, II as duke of Swabia ∞ Margaret of Austria ...
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Frederick V, Duke of Swabia (Pavia, 16 July 1164 – 28 November 1170). Henry VI, Holy Roman Emperor (Nijmegen, November 1165 – Messina, 28 September 1197). Conrad (Modigliana, February 1167 – Acre, 20 January 1191), later renamed Frederick VI, Duke of Swabia after the death of his older brother.
Conrad was marked out to act as regent for Germany, together with his elder brother, Duke Frederick II of Swabia. At the death of Henry V in 1125, Conrad unsuccessfully supported Frederick II for the kingship of Germany. Frederick was placed under a ban and Conrad was deprived of Franconia and the Kingdom of Burgundy, of which he was rector. With the support of the imperial cities, Swabia, and the Duchy of Austria, Conrad was elected anti-king at Nuremberg in December 1127.
Philip of Swabia (February/March 1177 – 21 June 1208) was a prince of the House of Hohenstaufen and king of Germany from 1198 to 1208. In the long-term struggle for the German throne upon the death of Emperor Henry VI between the Hohenstaufen and Welf dynasties, he was the first German king to be assassinated.
- 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.
Conrad I, Duke of Carinthia (975–1011) Conrad II, Duke of Carinthia (1003–1039) Conrad I, Count of Luxembourg (1040–1086) Conrad II, Count of Luxembourg (died 1136) Conrad II of Italy (1074–1101) Conrad of Montferrat (1140s–1192) Conrad I, Burgrave of Nuremberg (1186–1261) Conrad I, Duke of Swabia (died 997) Conrad II, Duke of ...
Herman II, Duke of Swabia. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Herman II (died 4 May 1003) was the Conradine duke of Swabia from 997 to his death, as the son of and successor Conrad I. Herman opposed the election of Henry III, Duke of Bavaria, as king of Germany because he himself had been a contender.
Burchard I (died 5 or 23 November 911) was the duke of Swabia from 909 to his death and margrave of Rhaetia, as well as count in the Thurgau and Baar. Born between 855 and 860, he was the son of Adalbert II, count in the Thurgau.