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  1. Henry II, Landgrave of Hesse - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_II,_Landgrave_of_Hesse

    Henry II of Hesse (German: Heinrich ), (c. 1299 – 3 June 1376) called "the Iron" was Landgrave of Hesse from 1328–1376. Henry was the son of Otto I, Landgrave of Hesse and Adelheid of Ravensburg. With his wife Elisabeth of Thuringia, daughter of Frederick I, Margrave of Meissen, he had five children:

    • 1299
    • Adelheid of Ravensberg
  2. Henry II "The Iron" of Hesse (Hesse, Brabant), Landgrave of ...

    www.geni.com/people/Heinrich-II-landgrave-of...

    Henry II "The Iron" of Hesse (Hesse, Brabant), Landgrave of Hesse (1299 - 1376) - Genealogy.

    • Otto I, Landgrave of Hesse
  3. Henry III, Landgrave of Upper Hesse - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_III,_Landgrave_of...

    Upon the death of his father Louis I in 1458, Henry received Upper Hesse and his brother Louis II received Lower Hesse. He succeeded to the title of Landgrave of Hesse-Marburg in 1458. [1] His nickname "the Rich" is indicative of his fortune in territory and tolls on the Rhine received by his marriage to Anna, daughter and heir of Philipp , the last Count of Katzenelnbogen and his wife Anne of Württemberg.

  4. Landgraviate of Hesse | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/Landgraviate_of_Hesse

    <p> Coat of arms Capital Marburg, Gudensberg,Kassel (from 1277) Government Feudal monarchy Landgrave - 1264–1308 Henry I the Child -1509–1567 Philip I the Magnanimous Historical era Middle Ages, Reformation - Partitioned fromLandgraviate of Thuringia 1264 -Raised toPrincipality 1292 -Partitioned in twain 1458–1500 - Partitioned in four 1567 The Landgraviate of Hesse (German ...

  5. Henry I, Landgrave of Hesse | Project Gutenberg Self ...

    self.gutenberg.org/articles/Henry_I,_Landgrave_of_Hesse

    On 12 May 1292, Henry was made a Reichsfürst (prince of the realm) by King Adolf of Nassau, freeing Hesse of the supremacy of the Archbishop of Mainz. Henry was bestowed with Eschwege and the Boyneburg (with Sontra), stengthening his position in Hesse.

  6. House of Hesse - Family Tree & Family History at Geni.com

    www.geni.com/projects/House-of-Hesse

    Hesse, 1264–1458. Henry I the Child 1264–1308; Otto the Elder son of Henry I, 1308–1328 until 1311in Upper Hesse (Marburg), reunited Hesse in 1311, by the dead of John; John, son of Henry I, 1308–1311 in Lower Hesse (Kassel) Henry II the Iron, son of Otto I, 1328–1376; Louis the Junker, son of Otto I, 1336–1345 residing in Grebenstein

  7. Henry I, Landgrave of Hesse

    ktgdnjyu.blogspot.com/2018/11/henry-i-landgrave...

    Henry I, Landgrave of Hesse This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in German . (October 2012) Click [show] for important translation instructions.

  8. henry i landgrave of hesse : definition of henry i landgrave ...

    dictionary.sensagent.com/henry i landgrave of hesse/en-en

    On 12 May 1292, Henry was made a Reichsfürst (prince of the realm) by King Adolf of Nassau, freeing Hesse of the supremacy of the Archbishop of Mainz. Henry was bestowed with Eschwege and the Boyneburg (with Sontra), stengthening his position in Hesse.

  9. Henry I, Landgrave of Hesse - Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org/en/Henry_I,_Landgrave_of_Hesse

    On 12 May 1292, Henry was made a Re­ichsfürst (prince of the realm) by King Adolf of Nas­sau, free­ing Hesse of the su­premacy of the Arch­bishop of Mainz. Henry was be­stowed with Es­chwege and the Boyneb­urg (with Son­tra), strength­en­ing his po­si­tion in Hesse.

  10. Henry I, Landgrave of Hesse - Infogalactic: the planetary ...

    infogalactic.com/info/Henry_I,_Landgrave_of_Hesse
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    In 1247, as Heinrich Raspe, Landgrave of Thuringia, died without issue, conflict arose about the future of Thuringia and Hesse. The succession was disputed between Heinrich Raspe's nephew and his niece: Sophie was the daughter of Heinrich Raspe's brother Ludwig IV and claimed the territories on behalf of her son Henry, while Henry the Illustrious, margrave of Meissen, was the son of Heinrich Raspe's sister Jutta. Another competitor were the Archbishops of Mainz, who could claim Hesse was a fiefdom of the Archbishop and now, after the extinction of the Ludowingians, demanded its return to them. Sophia, supported by the Hessian nobility, succeeded in retaining Hesse against her cousin, who in 1264 accepted the division of the Ludowingian inheritance: Henry of Meissen received Thuringia, while Sophia's son Heinrich would inherit Hesse. In the following year, the Archbishop Werner II von Eppenstein acceeded to this outcome in the Treaty of Langsdorf, accepting Henry as his liege-man and...

    First marriage (1263) to Adelheid, daughter of Otto I, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg(1244–1274) 1. Sophia (1264–after 12 August 1331), married 1276 to Count Otto I of Waldeck. 2. Henry the Younger (1265–23 August 1298), married in 1290 to Agnes of Bavaria, Margravine of Brandenburg-Stendal. 3. Matilda (1267–after 1332), married to: 3.1. 1283 Count Gottfried of Ziegenhain; 3.2. after 11 October 1309 Philipp III of Falkenstein-Münzenberg. 4. Adelheid (1268–7 December 1315), married 1284 to Count Bertold VII of Henneberg-Schleusingen. 5. Elisabeth (1269/70–19 February 1293), married ca. 1287 to Count Johann of Sayn. 6. an unnamed son (ca. 1270–ca. 1274). 7. Otto(ca 1272–17 January 1328). Second marriage (1276) to Mechthild of Cleves, 1. John (d. 1311, Kassel). 2. Elisabeth (ca. 1276–after 6 July 1306), married to 2.1. 1290 Duke William of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel; 2.2. 1294 Gerhard of Eppstein. 3. Agnes (ca. 1277–1335), married to Burgrave John I of Nuremberg. 4. Louis (1282/83–18 August 13...

    Wikisource: Allgemeine Deutsch Biographie"Heinrich I. (Landgraf von Hessen)" (in German)