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  1. Henry VII Rumpold - WikiVisually

    Henry VII Rumpold known as the Middle or the Greater, was a Duke of Żagań-Głogów during 1368–1378 and since 1378 ruler over half of Głogów, Ścinawa and Bytom Odrzański.

  2. Commons:Deletion requests/2020/06/17 - Wikimedia Commons

    Jun 17, 2020 · Commons:Deletion requests/2020/06/17. ... Henry VII Rumpold.jpg; 1.146 ... From this case and the one currently at hand it seems the museum is actually thinking it ...

  3. Henri, Count of Paris (1933–2019) - Howling Pixel,_Count_of_Paris_(1933...

    Henry VII, Count of Schwarzburg-Blankenburg (13th-century–1324), also known as Henry VI, the ruling Count of Schwarzburg-Blankenburg from 1285 until his death. Henry VII Rumpold (c. 1350–1395), Duke of Żagań-Głogów during 1368–1378 and ruler over half of Głogów, Ścinawa and Bytom Odrzański since 1378

  4. Poland and the Baltic -

    Henry VII Rumpold.....1369-1395 To Schlesien-Grünberg-Sprottau , and thence to Schlesien-Freistadt . Schlesien-Goldberg (Slaska-Zlotoryja) The younger partition of Schlesien-Lüben-Hanau-Ohlau , 1441.

  5. Iron Duke - Find link

    Henry VII Rumpold (482 words) no match in snippet view article find links to article Głogów, Ścinawa and Bytom Odrzański. He was the second son of Henry V of Iron, Duke of Żagań-Głogów, by his wife Anna, daughter of Duke Wenceslaus of Płock

  6. 1390s - Find link - Edward Betts

    Henry X Rumpold (355 words) case mismatch in snippet view article find links to article Henry X Rumpold, Duke of Żagań also known as the Younger (Polish: Henryk X Rumpold or Młodszy; b. ca. 1390 – d. 18 January 1423), was a Duke of Żagań-Głogów

  7. Scandinavia 1400-1517 by Sanderson Beck
    • Scandinavia’s Kalmar Union 1397-1450
    • Denmark 1450-1517
    • Sweden 1450-1517
    • Norway 1450-1517
    • Iceland 1400-1517

    In June 1397 the archbishops of Lund and Uppsala crowned 15-year-old Erik of Pomerania King of Denmark, Sweden, and Norway. The written agreement of the Kalmar Union stated that each country was to be governed by its own laws but was to give assistance to the others in case any one of them was attacked. The three countries agreed to be ruled by Erik, and his successors were to be chosen from his direct descendants. If his line died out, the counselors from the three kingdoms were to elect a k...

    On May 1, 1450 the Swedish Council decided that Karl Knutsson should surrender Norway to King Kristian (Christian) I of Denmark (r. 1448-81), and they made him cede his claim. After Norway’s Council nullified the crowning of Karl, Kristian went to Trondheim and was crowned King of Norway on August 2. Later that month representatives from the Councils of Denmark and Norway met at Bergen and agreed that both kingdoms should obey the same king and that a common election should be held by the two Councils after the death of a king. When Sweden did not provide Dorothea’s “morning gift” promised to Kristofer in properties or 15,000 guilders, old grievances led to a war between Denmark and Sweden that lasted several years. In 1451 Kristian came into conflict with Sweden over who owned Gotland, and in 1452 Karl Knutsson with a large army invaded Skane. Archbishop Jöns Bengtsson Oxenstierna of Uppsala was secretly supporting Kristian, and he laid down his cross in his cathedral and picked up...

    During the war between the rival kings Kristian and Karl Knutsson, Olaf Nilsson captured Fort Elfsborg in Sweden and offered it to King Kristian (Christian) who reinstated him as commander at Bergen. The Germans gathered a force of 2,000 men and attacked the cloister of Munkeliv where Olaf had taken refuge. Bishop Thorleif tried to appease the Germans, but they killed him, three priests, Olaf, and a total of sixty people and burned the cloister on September 1, 1455. In 1457 the lords under Archbishop Jons Bengtsson Oxenstierna and the peasants revolted against Karl Knutsson, who fled to Stockholm and then escaped to Danzig. The Archbishop and Erik Axelsson Tott became regents, and Kristian was crowned king of Sweden at Uppsala on July 3, 1457, affirming the Kalmar Union. He inherited Schleswig-Holstein in 1459 and imposed special taxes so that he could pay off his brothers. His Swedish supporters complained, and they took over several castles. In 1463 peasants in Upland refused to p...

    Kristian (Christian) was elected king of Denmark on September 1, 1448 and king of Norway on May 13, 1450. He was escorted to Trondheim by five Hanseatic ships, and on July 29 he was crowned by a German bishop. From there he went to Bergen, and on August 29 Norway and Denmark agreed on a closer union. The Swedes made Karl Knutsson cede his claim in Norway to Kristian, who immediately became occupied fighting Karl in Sweden. In 1452 Karl and his army invaded Norway and occupied Trondheim; but they were driven back across the border by Bergen’s commander Olaf Nilsson who made the Germans pay heavy taxes. They appealed to King Kristian, who removed Olaf lest he help Karl. Olaf led raids on Hanseatic towns and captured several of their ships at sea. An armistice began in May 1453. Kristian had married Dorothea of Brandenburg on October 26, 1450, and he came to Bergen in 1453 with his queen. The 1453 armistice in Sweden lasted only two years, and then the war continued. Kristian summoned...

    The Black Death came to Iceland in 1402, and in two years nearly two-thirds of the population was wiped out. In 1413 Arni Olafsson, the new bishop of Skalholt, was appointed hirostjori, putting him over all of Iceland, combining the secular and religious authorities. He collected property from all around but was considered generous for giving some of it away. In 1419 they pledged their allegiance to King Erik of Pomerania, but they added the demand that the promise of at least six ships per year must be fulfilled. Arni was succeeded by Jon Gerecksson, who had been bishop of Uppsala but was so vicious that he had been forced to resign. He arrived in 1425 with a band of adventurers who ravaged the country; he was eventually killed. English fishermen and traders began to deal secretly with Icelanders, and they are first mentioned in the annals in 1412. The next year thirty English fishing-smacks came to Iceland. On April 13, 1419 the annals recorded that 25 English ships were wrecked o...

  8. Talk:List of Polish monarchs/Archive 1 - Wikipedia

    now let's go back to Henry II the Pious, who had a son Conrad I (or II, because there is double numeration), who had the son named Henry III (or I, this same reason like his father), who had son Henry IV the Loyal, who had the son Henry V the Iron, who had the son Henry VI of Żagań, who had the son Henry VII Rumpold (or the Middle), who had ...


    Mar 18, 2016 · Unfortunately, little is known about Elizabeth's early life, prior to her marriage, as is the case with many medieval women, even noble medieval women. Frederick V of Nuremberg (before 3 March 1333 – 21 January 1398) was a Burgrave ( Burggraf ) of Nuremberg , of the House of Hohenzollern .

  10. Forum Jar - Interesting Forums Page #596

    Forum Jar: Interesting Forums Page #596 : Interesting Forums Page # 596 • Kösedağ Forum • Pompton Lakes, NJ Forum • Kanpalet Township Forum • Cyber Sunday 2008 Forum • Bangor (Morbihan) Forum • Abu Dhabi Emirate Forum • A Slice at a Time Forum • Profitable growth Forum • Letizia Battaglia Forum • Waldemar Wilenius Forum • Laurence Shahlaei Forum • Likëngë Forum ...

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