In 1295, the Duchy of Pomerania was divided roughly by the Peene and Ina (Ihna) rivers, with the areas north of these rivers ruled by Bogislaw IV became Pomerania-Wolgast, whereas Otto I received Pomerania-Szczecin south of these rivers. Third partition 1368–1376
Otto I, Duke of Pomerania: lt;p|> |Otto I, Duke of Pomerania| (1279 – 31 December 1344) was |Duke of Pomerania-Stettin|. ||Y... World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive collection ever assembled.
This is a list of state leaders in the 12th century (1101–1200) ... Duke (1156–1180) Otto the Redhead, Duke ... Duke of Pomerania-Stettin ...
The duchy originated from the realm of Wartislaw I, a Slavic Pomeranian duke, and was extended by the Lands of Schlawe and Stolp in 1317, the Principality of Rügen in 1325, and the Lauenburg and Bütow Land in 1455. During the High Middle Ages, it also comprised the northern Neumark and Uckermark areas as well as Circipania and Mecklenburg-Strelitz. The Duchy of Pomerania was established as a vassal state of Poland in 1121, which it remained until the fragmentation of Poland after the death ...
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To the title of the local duke, in addition to indicating ownership of the Pomeranian House, as a rule, the name of the territory he ruled was added. Duchy of Pomerania - Bart (1372-1451) Duchy of Pomerania - Demmin (c. 1170-1264) Duchy of Pomerania - Stettin (c. 1170/1295 - 1464), (1532/1541 - 1625/1637)
In 1124-1125, Otto of Bamburg is brought in by Boleslaw to Christianise the pagans, which he does, supported by the already Christianised Duke Wartislaw I. Wartislaw also conquers vast territories to the west of the Oder, defeating the weakened Liutizian tribes and incorporating them into Pomerania.
(Its Dukes were Otto I, Barnim III the Great, Casimir III, Swantibor I, Boguslaw VII, Otto II, Casimir V, Joachim I the Younger, Otto III.) In 1478 it became part (and capital) of the reunited Duchy of Pomerania under duke Bogislaw X , and in 1532 it again became the capital of a splinter eponymous duchy.
In 1302, Otto I of Pomerania-Stettin, grandson of Brandenburgian margrave Otto III, made peace with Brandenburg. Tensions with Pomerania-Wolgast eased when Waldemar became the Brandenburgian margrave in 1309, and Brandenburg pawned Schlawe-Stolp to Pomerania in the Treaty of Templin, concluded in 1317.
The history of Pomerania starts shortly before 1000 AD with ongoing conquests by newly arrived Polans rulers. Before that the area was recorded nearly 2000 years ago as Germania, and in modern-day times Pomerania is split between Germany and Poland.