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  1. Limburg-Luxemburg dynasty - Wikipedia

    The Limburg-Luxemburg dynasty, one of several families from different periods known as the Luxembourg dynasty (French: Maison de Luxembourg; German: Haus Luxemburg) was a royal family of the Holy Roman Empire in the Late Middle Ages, whose members between 1308 and 1437 ruled as King of the Romans and Holy Roman Emperors as well as Kings of Bohemia (Čeští králové, König von Böhmen) and Hungary.

  2. Monarchy of Luxembourg - Wikipedia

    The grand duke of Luxembourg is the monarchical head of state of Luxembourg. Luxembourg has been a grand duchy since 15 March 1815, when it was created from territory of the former Duchy of Luxembourg. It was in personal union with the United Kingdom of the Netherlands until 1890 under the House of Orange-Nassau. Luxembourg is the world's only sovereign grand duchy and since 1815, there have been nine monarchs, including the incumbent, Henri.

  3. Grand Ducal Family of Luxembourg - Wikipedia

    The Grand Ducal Family of Luxembourg constitutes the House of Luxembourg-Nassau, headed by the sovereign Grand Duke, and in which the throne of the grand duchy is hereditary. It consists of heirs and descendants of the House of Nassau-Weilburg, whose sovereign territories passed cognatically from the House of Nassau to a cadet branch of the House of Bourbon-Parma, itself a branch of the Spanish Royal House which is agnatically a cadet branch of the House of Capet that originated in France. This

  4. House of Nassau - Wikipedia

    All Dutch and Luxembourgish monarchs since 1815 have been senior members of the House of Nassau. However, in 1890 in the Netherlands and in 1912 in Luxembourg, the male lines of heirs to the two thrones became extinct, so that since then, they have descended in the female line from the House of Nassau.

  5. 1815 - Luxembourg became a grand duchy. It was ruled by the king of the Netherlands. 1815-1866 - Luxembourg became a member of the German Confederation. 1890 - After the death of William III, Luxembourg passed to the House of Nassau-Weilburg.

  6. House of Montmorency - Wikipedia

    Charles François Frédéric de Montmorency-Luxembourg, son of the marshal, was created Duc de Beaufort in 1688 and Duke of Montmorency in 1689. [1] In 1767 the title of Duke of Beaufort-Montmorency passed by marriage to another branch of the Montmorency-Fosseux.

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  8. House of Nassau-Weilburg - Wikipedia

    of Nassau and Luxembourg The House of Nassau-Weilburg , a branch of the House of Nassau , ruled a division of the County of Nassau , which was a state in what is now Germany , then part of the Holy Roman Empire , from 1344 to 1806.

  9. House of Ardenne - Wikipedia

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The House of Ardenne (or Ardennes, French Maison d'Ardenne) was an important medieval noble family from Lotharingia, known from at least the tenth century. They had several important branches, descended from several brothers:

  10. Nassau - Wikipedia

    William Nassau de Zuylestein, 4th Earl of Rochford (1717–1781), British courtier, diplomat, and statesman; House of Nassau-Siegen; John Maurice of Nassau (1604–1679), Dutch colonial governor; House of Nassau-Weilburg, a noble dynastyfrom Germany, monarchs of Luxembourg; Adolf of Nassau (disambiguation) Adolph of Nassau-Weilburg (disambiguation)

  11. Jacquetta of Luxembourg - Wikipedia

    Jacquetta of Luxembourg, Countess Rivers (1415/16 – 30 May 1472) was the eldest daughter of Peter I of Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol, Conversano and Brienne, and his wife Margaret of Baux (Margherita del Balzo of Andria). She was a prominent, though often overlooked, figure in the Wars of the Roses.

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