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  1. The Principality of Orange (French: la Principauté d'Orange) was, from 1163 to 1713, a feudal state in Provence, in the south of modern-day France, on the east bank of the river Rhone, north of the city of Avignon, and surrounded by the independent papal state of Comtat Venaissin.

    • 108 sq mi (280 km²)
    • Orange
  2. Orange-Nassau, also known as Nassau-Orange ( German: Oranien-Nassau or Nassau-Oranien ), was a principality which was part of the Lower Rhenish-Westphalian Circle within the Holy Roman Empire. It existed under this name between 1702 and 1815. The territory of the former state of Orange-Nassau is now part of Germany.

    • Principality
    • Modern
  3. Prince of Orange is a title originally associated with the sovereign Principality of Orange, in what is now southern France and subsequently held by sovereigns in the Netherlands. The title "Prince of Orange" was created in 1163 by the Emperor Frederick Barbarossa, by elevating the county of Orange to a principality, in order to bolster his support in that area in his conflict with the Papacy. The title and land passed to the French noble houses of Baux, in 1173, and of Chalons ...

  4. Category:Principality of Orange. English: The Principality of Orange (in French, la Principauté d'Orange) was (from 1163 to 1713) a feudal state in Provence, in the south of modern-day France, on the left bank of the River Rhone north of the city of Avignon.

  5. Nassau-Orange-Fulda was a short-lived principality of the Holy Roman Empire, which was created for the son and heir of the Prince of Orange and Prince of Orange-Nassau and existed only from 1803 to 1806.

    • Principality
    • Fulda
  6. 20/06/2020 · Usage on Vilhelmo la 1-a de Oranje-Nassau; Vilhelmo la 3-a (Anglio) Oranje-Nassau; Filiberto de Ŝalono; Usage on Estandarte Real de los Países Bajos; Principado de Orange; Usage on Étendard royal des Pays-Bas; Usage on Prinsdom Oranje; Usage on

    • The History of The Title
    • People with Title Prince of Orange
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    The title was at first related to a self-ruling state called the Principality of Orange. It lies in the south of what we now call France. The land was the property of the house of Orange and from 1544 of the house of Orange-Nassau. The last of the original princes, René of Nassau, left the principality to his cousin William the Silentafter he died. William the Silent was not related to the original house of Orange, but was the legal heir. In a war in 1673, Louis XIV of France took over the lands of the principality and added them to his own royal domain. This was part of the war against the stadtholder William III of Orange. Louis XIV then gave the principality to Louis of Mailly-Nesles, marquis of Nesles (1689–1764), a very remote relation of the original princes of Orange[source?]. His descendant still claims the title today. In 1714, Louis XIV allowed Prince Louis Armand of Bourbon-Conti to use the land of the Principality to make money. Prince Louis Armand died in 1727 and the p...

    As sovereign prince of Orange

    Until 1340, it was customary for all sons of the prince of Orange to inherit the title. Only the direct line of descent to Raimond V is shown here.

    Herbert H. Rowen, The princes of Orange: the stadholders in the Dutch Republic. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1988.
    Reina van Ditzhuyzen, Het Huis van Oranje: prinsen, stadhouders, koningen en koninginnen. Haarlem : De Haan, [1979].
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