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  1. List of rulers of Saxony - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › List_of_Dukes_and_Electors

    The new dukes replaced the Saxon horse emblem and introduced their Ascanian family colours and emblem added by a bendwise crancelin, symbolising the Saxon ducal crown, as new coat-of-arms of Saxony (). The later rulers of the House of Wettin adopted the Ascanian coat-of-arms. After the division, the counting of the dukes started anew.

  2. Category:Electors of Saxony - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › Category:Electors_of

    Apr 24, 2019 · Coat of arms of the Electors of Saxony. ... John George III, Elector of Saxony‎ (2 C, 15 F) John George IV, Elector of Saxony‎ (27 F) R Rudolf I, ...

  3. File:Gartered coat of arms of John George II, Elector of ...

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › File:Gartered_coat_of

    File:Gartered coat of arms of John George II, Elector of Saxony, KG.png. ... English: Gartered coat of arms of John George IV, Elector of Saxony, KG. Date: 1 May 2018 ...

  4. Electorate of Saxony - Infogalactic: the planetary knowledge core

    infogalactic.com › info › Electorate_of_Saxony

    Coat of arms of Augustus the Strong, King of Poland, Grand Duke of Lithuania and Elector of Saxony Saxony-Poland A change followed when on 1 June 1697, Elector Frederick Augustus I "the Strong" (1694–1733) converted to the Catholic Church and consequently was soon elected King of Poland .

  5. House of Wettin - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › House_of_Wettin

    Elector of Saxony; ruled during the Thirty Years' War, during which he was at times allied with the Emperor and at times with the King of Sweden. John George II, Elector of Saxony (1613–1680) Son of the previous Elector of Saxony John George III, Elector of Saxony (1647–1691) Son of the previous Elector of Saxony John George IV, Elector of ...

  6. File:Blason Jean-Georges IV de Saxe.svg - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › File:Blason_Jean

    Sep 18, 2020 · File:Coat of arms of Augustus III of Poland as vicar of the HRE Banner.svg; File:Coat of arms of Augustus III of Poland as vicar of the Holy Roman Empire.svg; Category:Augustus I, Elector of Saxony; Category:Christian I, Elector of Saxony; Category:Electorate of Saxony; Category:Frederick Christian, Elector of Saxony; Category:John George I ...

  7. New World Order of the Knights of the Garter v1.0 pt1

    pubastrology.files.wordpress.com › 2018 › 07

    It is on the coat of arms above the lower main gate of the castle of the German city of Tübingen. It appears on the coat of arms of the Elector of Saxony in Stolpen, Germany (dated 1673). It is on the coat of arms for Heidelberg Castle, Germany (dated 1683). It appears in the source code for Apollo 11 [2]

  8. House of Wettin | Historipedia Official Wiki | Fandom

    historipediaofficial.wikia.org › wiki › House_of_Wettin
    • Origins: Wettin of Saxony
    • Branches and Titles of The House of Wettin and Its Agnatic Descent
    • Coats of Arms
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The oldest member of the House of Wettin who is known for certain is Theodoric I of Wettin, also known as Dietrich, Thiedericus, and Thierry I of Liesgau (died c. 982). He was most probably based in the Liesgau (located at the western edge of the Harz). Around 1000, the family acquired Wettin Castle, which was originally built by the local Slavic tribes (see Sorbs), after which they named themselves. Wettin Castle is located in Wettin in the Hassegau (or Hosgau) on the Saale River. Around 1030, the Wettin family received the Eastern March as a fief. The prominence of the Wettins in the Slavic Saxon Eastern March (or Ostmark) caused Emperor Henry IV to invest them with the March of Meissen as a fief in 1089. The family advanced over the course of the Middle Ages: in 1263, they inherited the landgraviate of Thuringia (although without Hesse) and in 1423, they were invested with the Duchy of Saxony, centred at Wittenberg, thus becoming one of the prince-electors of the Holy Roman Empire.

    Early Wettins

    1. Counts of Wettin 2. Margraves of Landsberg 3. Margraves of Meissen 4. Margraves of Lusatia 5. Dukes of Saxony, Landgraves of Thuringia 6. Electors of Saxony and Arch-Marshals of the Holy Roman Empire

    Ernestines

    1. Electors of Saxony and Arch-Marshalsof the Holy Roman Empire (1464–1547)

    Albertines

    1. Margraves of Meissen 2. Electors of Saxony and Arch-Marshalsof the Holy Roman Empire (1547–1806) 3. Kings of Poland and Grand Dukes of Lithuania 4. Duke of Courland and Semigallia(1758–1763) 5. Kings of Saxony (1806–1918), currently Prince/Princess of Saxony and Duke/Duchess of Saxony, with the head of the family also Margrave of Meissen 6. Duke of Warsaw(1807–1815)

    For an extensive treatment of the coats of arms, see: Coat of arms of Saxony or in French: Armorial de la maison de Wettin

    Rulers of Saxony, a list containing many Wettins
    Wettin, Saxony-Anhalt, the city from which the Wettin dynasty originated
  9. Saxe-Coburg - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Saxe_Coburg

    Only after the death of Elector Augustus of Saxony in 1586 were Duke John Casimir and his brother John Ernest able to take over the government of their Principality. In 1596, the Principality was cut in half to give John Ernest his own Duchy of Saxe-Eisenach and John Casimir remained in Coburg to reign alone.

  10. List of monarchs of Prussia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Duke_of_Prussia

    The monarchs of Prussia were members of the House of Hohenzollern who were the hereditary rulers of the former German state of Prussia from its founding in 1525 as the Duchy of Prussia. The Duchy had evolved out of the Teutonic Order , a Roman Catholic crusader state and theocracy located along the eastern coast of the Baltic Sea .

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