Pomerania-Stolp in Stargard from 1368 on under Duke Bogislaw V the Old, fell to Duke Eric II of Pomerania-Wolgast after the death of Duke Eric in 1459 Pomerania- Barth (Bardo) from 1376 on under Duke Wartislaw VI, fell to Bogislaw X of Pomerania after the death of Duke Wartislaw X in 1478; 1569–1605 residence of Duke Bogislaw XIII
Bogislaw VIII (– 11 February 1418)Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, p.149,, a member of the House of Griffins, was Duke of Pomerania ruling in Pomerania-Stolp from 1395 until his death. 63 relations.
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Bogislaw VI, Duke of Pomerania and Bogislaw V, Duke of Pomerania · See more » Duchy of Pomerania The Duchy of Pomerania (Herzogtum Pommern, Księstwo Pomorskie, 12th century – 1637) was a duchy in Pomerania on the southern coast of the Baltic Sea, ruled by dukes of the House of Pomerania (Griffins).
Barnim V, Duke of Pomerania. Barnim V (1369–1402/1403) was one of the Dukes of Pomerania. New!!: Bogislaw VIII, Duke of Pomerania and Barnim V, Duke of Pomerania · See more » Bernard II, Duke of Saxe-Lauenburg. Bernard II of Saxe-Lauenburg (Bernhard II.; ca. 1385/1392–16 July 1463) was a member of the House of Ascania and Duke of Saxe ...
- 2006 Talk
- Polish Names For German Rulers?
- Kashubians Not Polabian.
- Pomerelia / Eastern Pomerania
- Bogislaw vs Bogusław, Stettin (Szczecin) vs Szczecin Etc
- External Links Modified
Can anyone translate this into English and wikify it with hyperlinks? User:Wetman00:34, 24 September 2003 1. Already working on that, User:caius2gacc 03:23, 2 October 2003 This article contains massiv pov stuffIt is written to show that pomerania was always a polnish. using names of citys which are polnish fantasy names founded in 1945 after the expulsion of the german population. these names had not existed before 1945. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk • contribs) 23:48, 22 May 2006 1. Which place names are invented after 1945? Unlike East Prussia, Pomerania was Slavic in the early Middle Ages. Even its name "Pomorze" meaning "Along the Sea" is still easy to understand for modern speakers of Polish (although the modern meaning would be "To the Sea"). A town in Pomerania to have an originally German name would have to be founded not earlier than in 14th century and in the case of Eastern Pomerania only after Poland was divided in late 18th century. The except...
Sorry, but using polish names for rulers of something like the Duchy of Wolgast or the Duchy of Stettin/Szczecin looks like rewriting history. Many of these Duchies were part of Poland for maybe 100 years or so and part of the german and northern european culture group afterwards, ...and we can use english names for many of these rulers anyway.Of course, Boguslaw/Bogislaw was a traditional name in the dynasty used over centuries, but they weren't Poles anymore. Totally stupid is something like Jerzy (Georg), Franciszek (Franz) or Ernest Ludwik (Ernst Ludwig). 22.214.171.1246:22, 13 September 2006 (UTC) 1. I agree. The rulers were German speaking. 126.96.36.19913:43, 15 July 2007 (UTC)
I have a little trouble comprehending the following sentence from paragraph three of the article: As I understand it, both the Kashubians (a subgroup of the Pomeranians) and the Polabians belonged to the Lechitic group of Western Slavs. However, the Polabians were known from their habitat "po-Laba" (along the Elbe--rather west of the Oder). Although the Polabiansmay have touched upon the Kashubians to in the vincinity of the Oder, this sentence in the article seems to muddle the usual taxonomy of the Western Slavic peoples. I propose to change it to read: Ziusudra12:27, 24 August 2007 (UTC)
The article page is put together appallingly and obviously by someone for whom English is not their native language. It is a jumbled, unchronological, mess. I will attempt to clean it up but require to get a few books in front of me first. Christchurch (talk) 13:58, 29 December 2007 (UTC)
Pomerelia has never been a part of any Duchy of Pomerania, which is the topic of this article, so why is it mentioned here? It´s just confusing, so I would suggest to remove the last part of the history section.(HerkusMonte (talk) 08:25, 2 April 2008 (UTC)) In Polish, Pomerelia = Pomerania and the former German duchy/province of Pomerania = Western Pomerania (see the present voivodeship names). Skäpperöd (talk) 14:25, 4 April 2008 (UTC) The topic of this articel is "Dukes of Pomerania", so it should only describe the situation of the duchies, not the modern (Polish) Pomerania as a whole. The sentence: 1. While the Duchy of Pomerania had been incorporated in the Holy Roman Empire, Eastern Pomerania (Pomerelia or Gdańsk Pomerania) was controlled by the Teutonic Knights and the Kingdom of Poland. Predominantly inhabited by Kashubians, Poles, and a German minority, the territory was annexed from Poland by the Kingdom of Prussia during the Partitions of Poland. has no coherence to the "D...
I need to ask for help in this issue. In this article, user:Radomil is constantly reverting names of cities, part-duchies and dukes to their Polish version. Another related case better discussed on this talk page is a similar revert war at the Royal Castle, Poznań article, where user:Radomil and user:Molobo keep reverting Bogislaw V to Bogusław V and Stettin (Szczecin) to Szczecin. In my oppinion, this is not following WP:NCGN (including the Gdansk-Vote rules, on top of this page) and WP:NCON (esp Dealing with historical contextssection). Assuming good faith, I pointed out the WP:NCGN and the historical context in the edit summaries and on user talk pages: 1. ___________________________________________________________________________________________ 1. User talk whether to use Pomerania-Stettin (Szczecin) and Bogislaw or Szczecin and Bogusławcopied from the resp user talk 2. ___________________________________________________________________________________________ 1. Please note th...
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1580 -- Birth of Duke Bogislaw XIV on March 31. 1582 -- Duke Bogislaw XIII founds in Barth the princely printery, the third in Pomerania. 1587 -- Duke Bogislaw XIII founds Franzburg as a city for artisans, business people and craftsmen. 1588 -- Hans Witten prints in Barth the famous low-German Barth Bible.