From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Henry II (German: Heinrich; 1112 – 13 January 1177), called Jasomirgott, a member of the House of Babenberg, was Count Palatine of the Rhine from 1140 to 1141, Duke of Bavaria (as Henry XI) and Margrave of Austria from 1141 to 1156, and the first Duke of Austria from 1156 until his death.
Henry XIV (Lower Bavaria) Anna of Austria: Frederick I, Duke of Austria c. 1318 c. 1326–1328 18 June 1333 husband's death: 14/15 December 1343 Henry XV (Upper Bavaria) Bavaria reunited in 1341 under Louis IV.
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Duke of Austria 1270–1290: Agnes of Bohemia: Matilda of Habsburg 1253–1304: Louis II Duke of Bavaria 1229–1294 r.1253–1294: Elizabeth of Virneburg ≈1303–1343: Henry the Friendly of Austria 1299–1327: Leopold I Duke of Austria 1290–1326 r.1308–1326: Catherine of Savoy 1284–1336: Henry VII King of Germany 1275–1313 r.1308 ...
After the death of Henry of Bohemia, the duchy of Carinthia was released as an imperial fief on 2 May 1335 in Linz to his Habsburg cousins Albert II, Duke of Austria, and Otto, Duke of Austria, while Tyrol was first placed into Luxemburg hands.
By semi-Salic law, the House of Hanover would have acceded to the Duchy of Brunswick, but there had been strong Prussian pressure against having George V of Hanover or his son, the Duke of Cumberland, succeed to a member state of the German Empire, at least without strong conditions, including swearing to the German constitution. By a law of ...
of Habsburg 1271-1297: Rudolf II Duke of Austria 1270–1290: Agnes of Bohemia: Matilda of Habsburg 1253–1304: Louis II Duke of Bavaria 1229-1253–1294: Elizabeth of Virneburg ≈1303-1343: Henry the Friendly of Austria 1299-1327: Leopold I Duke of Austria 1290–1308–1326: Catherine of Savoy 1284–1336: Henry VII King of Germany 1275 ...
The duchy of Bavaria-Ingolstadt passed to Henry, who had succeeded his father Frederick as duke of Bavaria-Landshut in 1393, and whose long reign comprised almost entirely family feuds. He died in July 1450, and his son, Louis IX (called the Rich) succeeded. About this time Bavaria began to recover some of its former importance.
Henry IX's son Henry X, called the Proud, succeeded in 1126, and also obtained the Duchy of Saxony in 1137. Alarmed at this prince's power, King Conrad III refused to allow two duchies to remain in the same hands, and declared Henry deposed. He bestowed Bavaria upon Leopold IV, Margrave of Austria.