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  1. Vitslav II, Prince of Rügen - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vitslav_II,_Prince_of_Rügen

    Vitslav II (c. 1240 – 1302), variously called Vislav, Vizlav, Wislaw, Wizlaw and Witslaw in English sources (German: Wizlaw II) was a prince of Rügen.

  2. Vitslav II, Prince of Rügen - Infogalactic: the planetary ...

    infogalactic.com/info/Vitslav_II,_Prince_of_Rügen

    Life. Vitslav was probably born between 1240 and 1245 as the son of Prince Jaromar II of Rügen and Euphemia, a daughter of Duke Swantopolk II of East Pomerania.After his father, who had taken part on the side of the church in battles in Denmark between the Danish royal house and the Archbishopric of Lund.

  3. Vitslav II, Prince of Rügen — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org/en/Vitslav_II,_Prince_of_Rügen

    Vitslav was probably born between 1240 and 1245 as the son of Prince Jaromar II of Rügen and Euphemia, a daughter of Duke Swantopolk II of East Pomerania.After his father, who had taken part on the side of the church in battles in Denmark between the Danish royal house and the Archbishopric of Lund.

  4. Vitslav III, Prince of Rügen - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vitslav_III

    At his father's death in 1302, Vitslav shared the throne of Rügen with his brother Sambor. There was rivalry between the two brothers, but Sambor died in 1304, and Wizlaw ruled alone until his death in 1325. Vitslav had two daughters, Euphemia and Agnes (wife of Albert II, Prince of Anhalt-Zerbst), and a son, Jaromar.

    • c. 1265
    • Vitslav
  5. Euphemia of Rügen - Infogalactic: the planetary knowledge core

    infogalactic.com/info/Euphemia_of_Rügen

    Euphemia was most likely the daughter of Vitslav II, Prince of Rügen (1240–1302). Older Norwegian historiography claims she was the daughter of Günther, Count of Arnstein and Prince Vitslav her maternal grandfather. This claim has, however, been refuted. Euphemia married Håkon V of Norway in the spring of 1299.

    • ca 1280
    • 1299–1312
  6. Category:Vizlaus II of Rugia - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Vizlaus_II...

    This page was last edited on 10 September 2018, at 13:53. Files are available under licenses specified on their description page. All structured data from the file and property namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; all unstructured text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply.

  7. Principality of Rügen - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Prince_of_Rügen

    The Principality of Rügen (German: Fürstentum Rügen) was a Danish principality consisting of the island of Rügen and the adjacent mainland from 1168 until 1325. It was governed by a local dynasty of princes of the Wizlawiden (House of Wizlaw) dynasty. For at least part of this period, Rügen was subject to the Holy Roman Empire.

  8. Vitslav I, Prince of Rügen - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vitslav_I,_Prince_of_Rügen

    In 1219, Vitslav took part in a campaign by his feudal lord, the King of Denmark Valdemar II, to Estonia. Following the resignation of his brother, Barnuta, Vitslav I was mentioned in documents in 1221 as the Prince of Rügen. This year is also first time that there is a record of German settlers in the mainland territories of Rügen.

  9. Jaromar II, Prince of Rügen - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jaromar_II,_Prince_of_Rugia

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Jaromar II, Prince of Rugia) Jaromar II, Prince of Rügen (c. 1218 – 20 August 1260) was a Slavic nobleman. He was the ruling Prince of Rügen from 1249 until his death.

  10. 13 unlucky heirs who didn’t make it to the throne of England ...

    www.abroadintheyard.com/13-unlucky-heirs-who...

    Queen Elizabeth II will surpass it if she is still on throne on 23 May 2016. 10. Prince William, Duke of Gloucester (24 July 1689 – 30 July 1700) William was the son of Princess Anne, later Queen of Great Britain from 1702, and her husband, Prince George of Denmark, and was their only child to survive infancy. He was viewed as a Protestant ...