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  1. A History of Royal Christmases | The Royal Family

    www.royal.uk › history-royal-christmases

    Dec 04, 2017 · William the Conqueror is crowned King On Christmas Day in 1066, after defeating King Harold II at the Battle of Hastings, William I 'The Conqueror' was crowned King at Westminster Abbey.

  2. The Royal Colony of North Carolina - Henry McCulloch, Esq.

    www.carolana.com › NC › Royal_Colony

    In 1765, three years after Mecklenburg County was officially recognized, there was a conflict here between Lord Selwyn's surveyor, Henry McCulloch, and the local population. Lord Selwyn had been granted title to all of the land in the county by King George II and had instructed McCulloch to survey it and settle it with one person per 200 acres.

  3. Act of Settlement 1701 | European Royal History

    europeanroyalhistory.wordpress.com › tag › act-of

    When Henry IV (1399-1412) usurped the crown from Richard II (1377-1399) he had his kingship sanctioned by Parliament to give his reign legal status. Even when monarchs such as Henry VIII (1509-1547) and his son Edward VI (1547-1553) tried to alter the succession they were unable to assert their will without Parliamentary approval.

  4. This Day in Royal History | European Royal History

    europeanroyalhistory.wordpress.com › category › this

    Prince Wilhelm was born on May 6, 1882 in the Marmorpalais of Potsdam in the Province of Brandenburg. He was the eldest son of Wilhelm II, the last German Kaiser (Emperor) (1859–1941), and his first wife, Princess Augusta Victoria of Schleswig-Holstein (1858–1921).

  5. Heinrich Furr (Furrer) (1727 - 1769) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com › people › Heinrich-Furr

    May 23, 2018 · He bought slaves from slavers in Charleston and turned his homestead into a plantation estate; thus, he prospered financially as well. He and Russena were blessed with six more children in the span of these seven years. Henry was born in 1762, Jacob in 1763, Mary in 1764, Catherine in 1765, Tobias in 1766, and Adam in 1767.

    • Catherine Aaronhart, John Dolan Furr, I, Adam Furrer, Jacob Furr, Joseph Furr
    • Leonhard Hans Berhardt Furrer, Babelji Furrer
  6. Free Flashcards about WORLD HISTORY

    www.studystack.com › flashcard-244457

    columbus was the 1st european to reach south america, landing at the mouth of the orinoco in what's now this country: venezuela: in 1935, under u.s. rule, it became a commonwealth with manuel quezon as president: philippines: at the battle of lewes in 1264, this king and his son edward were defeated & captured by simon de montfort: henry iii

  7. Uncle Albert - Find link - Edward Betts

    edwardbetts.com › find_link › Uncle_Albert

    Henry IV, Duke of Mecklenburg (269 words) no match in snippet view article find links to article Mecklenburg when his father died in 1422. His mother, Catherine, and his uncle, Albert V, acted as Regents until 1436. He then ruled jointly with his brother

  8. The house of Nassau-Dietz 1606-1795

    geerts.com › index › house-of-orange-nassau
    • The House of Nassau
    • Part 1
    • Nassau-Dillenburg 1606-1620
    • Nassau-Siegen 1606-1734
    • The House of Nassau-Dietz 1702 - 1795 and 1815 - 1890
    • Nassau-Hademar 1620-1711

    For further reading : Lines colored in : ORANGE= line from William I "the Silent" to William III, 1544 - 1702, straight Male succession. YELLOW= line from Johan William Friso to King William III of the Netherlands, 1702 - 1890, straight Male succession. PINK= line from Queen Wilhelmina to Queen Beatrix, 1890 - present, Female succession.

    After the dead of John VI "the Elder" his possessions were divided between his five sons : 1. Nassau-Dillenburg under William-Louis, extinct in 1620. 2. Nassau-Siegen under John VII "the Middle", extinct in 1734. 3. Nassau-Beilstein under George "the Old", after 1620 at Dillenburg, extinct in 1739. 4. Nassau-Dietz under Ernst Casimir, after 1702 called Orange-Nassau, extinct in 1890. 5. Nassau-Hadamar under John Louis, extinct in 1711. After 1743 all possessions were reunited under the name Orange-Nassau, though the emperial administration use the name Nassau-Dillenburg in the Reichsdeputationshauptschluss par.12, from 1803, to differentiate from the Walramian Nassau-Weiburg branch.

    William Louis 1560-1620, Count of Nassau-Dillenburg 1606-1620, Stadtholder of Frisia 1584, Drenthe 1593 and Groningen 1594

    William Louis, Count of Nassau-Dillenburg (Dutch: Willem Lodewijk; West Frisia: Willem Lodewyk) (March 13, 1560, Dillenurg, Hesse – July 13, 1620, Leeuwarden, Netherlands) was Cout of Nssau-Dillenburg from 1606-1620, and Stadtholder of Frieslad, Grningen, and Drenthe. He was the eldest son of Jhn VI, Count of Nassau-Dillenburg. William Louis served as a cavalry officer under William the Silent. Together with his cousin (and brother-in-law) Maurice of Nassau, Prince of Orange, he helped plan t...

    The branch of Nassau-Siegen was a collateral line of the House of Nassau, and ruled in Siegen. The first Count of Nassau-Siegen was Count Henry ofNassau-Siegen (d. 1343), the elder son of Count Otto I of Nassau. His son Count Otto II of Nassau ruled also in Dillenburg. In 1606 the House was separated from the House of Nassau-Dillenburg. After the main line of the House became extinct in 1734 with the dead of Frederick William, Emperor Charles VI (1685-1740) transferred the County to the House of Orange-Nassau.

    Ernst Casimir 1573-1632, Count of Nassau-Dietz 1606-1632, Stadtholder of Frisia, Groningen and Drenthe 1620-1632

    Ernst Casimir was born 22 December 1573. He was the eleventh child of John VI "the Elder", Count of Nassau-Dillenburg and Elisabeth of Leuchtenberg. After the death of his father in 1606, the County of Nassau was divided among his five living sons, Ernst Casimir followed him as Count of Nassau-Dietz. Ernst Casimir was primarily known as an outstanding military leader during the Eighty Years War. He served under Maurice of Nassau, Prince of Orange in the siege of the cities of Steenwijk and Ol...

    Henry Casimir I of Nassau-Dietz (1612-1640), Count of Nassau-Dietz, Stadtholder of Frisia, Groningen and Drenthe 1632-1640

    Henry Casimir I of Nassau-Dietz (Arnhem, 21 January 1612 – Hulst, 13 July 1640) was count of Nassau-Dietz and Stadtholder of Friesland, Groningen and Drenthe.He was the eldest son of Ernst Casimir of Nassau-Dietz and Sophia Hedwig of Brunswick-Lüneburg, and like his father, died in battle. On July 12, 1640, he was wounded in Sint Jansteen at the battle of Hulst. He died the next day. Hendrik Casimir is buried in Leeuwarden, and was succeeded in his titles by William Frederick, Prince of Nassa...

    William Frederick 1613-1664, Count of Nassau-Dietz, Stadtholder of Frisia 1640-1664, Groningen and Drenthe 1650-1664, Imperial Prince of Dietz from 1654

    William Frederick was born August 7, 1613. He was the second son of Ernst Casimir of Nassau-Dietz andSophie Hedwig of Braunschweig-Lüneburg. He married Albertine Agnes of Orange-Nassau the fifth daughter of Frederick Henry, Prince of Orange on May 2, 1652. The fact that his wife was only the fifth daughter of Prince of Orange Frederick Henry, and that they were married after the death of her father in 1647, would later take on a special significance in the quarrel about the inheritance of the...

    Second Stadtholderless period 1711-1747

    The second period in the United Provinces without Stadtholder 1711-1747 because William IV was too young, he was born a few weeks after his father drowned near Dordrecht. In this period the 7 United Provinces of Holland were expanded with 4 other provinces, Friesland (Frisia), Groningen, Brabant and Limburg. After this expansion Holland was called he Netherlands from 1747. The Stadtholderate of all provinces were abolished and replaced by the General Stadtholder of The Netherlands.

    William IV, 1711-1751, Titled "Prince of Orange-Nassau", Baron of Breda, Stadtholder of Frsia 1711-1747 (under guardianship of his mother), Stadtholder of Guelders 1722-1747, Stadtholder of Groning...

    William IV (Willem Karel Hendrik Friso) was born on 1 September 1711 in Leeuwarden, son of Johan Willem Friso, head of the Frisian branch of the House of Nassau-Dietz, and of his wife Marie Louise of Hesse-Kassel (or Hesse-Cassel). He was born six weeks after the death of his father. On 25 March 1734 he married at St. James' Palace Anne, Princess Royal (1709-1759), eldest daughter of King George II (1683-1760) of Great Britain and Queen Caroline of Ansbach (1683-1737. In 1739 William inherite...

    Willem V Batavus, 1748-1806, Titled "Prince of Orange-Nassau", Stadtholder of The Netherlands 1766-1795

    William V Batavus was born in 1748, only son of William IV and Anne. He was only 3 years old when his father died in 1751. His regents were, Anne, his mother, from 1751 to her death in 1759, Marie Louise, his grandmother from 1759 to her death in 1765 and Duke Ludwig Ernst von Brunswick-Lüneburg-Bevern, from 1759 to 1766, and kept on as a privy counselor until October 1784, Carolina, his sister (who at the time was an adult aged 22, while he was still a minor at 17), from 1765 to William's ma...

  9. Richmonds 1000 --- 2000 - Genealogy.com

    www.genealogy.com › forum › surnames

    Mar 01, 2000 · Generation 11-Thomas de Richmond was living in the time of Richard II, Henry IV and Henry V. He was probably born in the 1350's and died in1420. Generation 12-William de Richmond was listed by the Herald's Vistiation 1681-1683 as being of Yorkshire in the early 1400's. About 1430, he married Alice, daughter and heiress of Thomas Webb of Draycott.

  10. Is it true that Queen Elizabeth has more German blood than ...

    www.quora.com › Is-it-true-that-Queen-Elizabeth

    She is mostly Scottish then German maybe she has a very small amount of English heritage but not much she was just born in England so yes she is definitely more German by heritage than English but she is more Scottish than German.

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