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  1. Monarchy of Norway - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Norwegian_monarchy

    After the death of Haakon VI of Norway in 1380, his son Olav IV of Norway succeeded to the thrones of both Norway and Denmark and was also elected King of Sweden. After his death at the age of 17 his mother Margrethe united the three Scandinavian kingdoms in personal union under one crown, in the Kalmar Union. Olav's death extinguished the Norwegian male royal line; he was also the last Norwegian king to be born on Norwegian soil for the next 567 years.

  2. Kingdom of Norway (872–1397) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_Kingdom_of_Norway

    Olav's death extinguished yet one Norwegian male royal line; he was also the last Norwegian king to be born on Norwegian soil for the next 567 years. After the death of Olav IV of Norway in 1387, the closest in line to the succession was the Swedish king Albert of Mecklenburg. However, his succession was politically unacceptable to the Norwegians and Danes.

  3. Olaf - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Olav

    Olaf or Olav is a Scandinavian given name. It is presumably of Proto-Norse origin, reconstructed as *Anu-laibaz, from anu "ancestor, grand-father" and laibaz "heirloom, descendant". Old English forms are attested as Ǣlāf, Anlāf. The corresponding Old Novgorod dialect form is Uleb. A later English form of the name is Olave. In the Norwegian language, Olav and Olaf are equally common, but Olav is traditionally used when referring to Norwegian royalty. The Swedish form is Olov or Olof. It ...

  4. House of Mecklenburg - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/House_of_Mecklenburg

    Origin. The family was established by Pribislav, an Obotrite (Slavic) prince who converted to Christianity and accepted the suzerainty of Saxon Duke Henry the Lion (r. 1142–1180), his fallen father's enemy, and became the Lord of Mecklenburg (derived from Mikla Burg, "big fortress", their main fortress).

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  6. Kingdom of Norway (872–1397) — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org/en/Kingdom_of_Norway_(872–1397)

    Olav's death extinguished yet one Norwegian male royal line; he was also the last Norwegian king to be born on Norwegian soil for the next 567 years. After the death of Olav IV of Norway in 1387, the closest in line to the succession was the Swedish king Albert of Mecklenburg. However, his succession was politically unacceptable to the ...

  7. Norway - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Norga

    Norway has two official names: Norge in Bokmål and Noreg in Nynorsk.The English name Norway comes from the Old English word Norþweg mentioned in 880, meaning "northern way" or "way leading to the north", which is how the Anglo-Saxons referred to the coastline of Atlantic Norway similar to scientific consensus about the origin of the Norwegian language name.

  8. Olaf II OF NORWAY : Family tree by Riny DOYLE - Geneanet

    gw.geneanet.org/ardee?lang=en&n=norway&oc=0&p=...

    King Olaf Haraldsson of Norway had the given name Óláfr in Old Norse. (Etymology: Anu - "forefather", Leifr - "heir".) Olav is the modern equivalent in Norwegian, formerly often spelt Olaf. His name in Icelandic is Ólafur, in Faroese Ólavur, in Danish Oluf, in Swedish Olof, the Norse-Gaels called him Amlaíb and in Waterford it is Olave.

  9. WHKMLA : History of Norway

    www.zum.de/whkmla/region/scandinavia/xnorway.html

    In 1387, King Olav IV. of Norway died; he had been King of Denmarksince 1376, King of Norway since 1380 (and only had come of age in 1385), the last King of Norway to be born in Norway for centuries to come. He was succeeded by his mother Margaret (1388-1412), Erik of Pomerania (1412-1442) and Christoph of Bavaria (1442-1448).

  10. Olaf IV of Norway, king 1370 – August 23, 1387; Olav V of Norway, king 1957–1991; Olaf I of Denmark, king 1086–1095; Olaf II of Denmark was also Olaf IV of Norway; Olaf of Sweden (disambiguation) (I, II, and III) Norse-Gaelic: Not all the following were strictly Norse-Gaels, but simply share one of the most common Norse-Gaelic names. Olaf ...

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