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  1. The House of Palatinate-Simmern (German: Pfalz-Simmern) was a German-Bavarian cadet branch of the House of Wittelsbach. The house was one of the collateral lineages of the Palatinate . The Palatinate line of the House of Wittelsbach was divided into four lines after the death of Rupert III in 1410, including the line of Palatinate-Simmern with its capital in Simmern .

  2. Historia. La línea del Palatinado de la Casa de Wittelsbach fue dividida en cuatro líneas después de la muerte de Roberto III en 1410, incluyendo la línea del Palatinado-Simmern con su capital en Simmern. Esta línea se extinguió en 1685 con la muerte de Carlos II. La línea del Palatinado-Neoburgo heredó el Estado.

  3. Pages in category "House of Palatinate-Simmern" The following 35 pages are in this category, out of 35 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

  4. 02/03/2021 · The Palatinate line of the House of Wittelsbach was divided into four lines after the death of Rupert III in 1410, including the line of Palatinate-Simmern with its capital in Simmern. This line became extinct in 1685 with the death of Charles II. The Palatinate-Neuburg line inherited the estate.

  5. 02/03/2021 · The house was one of the collateral lineages of the Palatinate. The Palatinate line of the House of Wittelsbach was divided into four lines after the death of Rupert III in 1410, including the line of Palatinate-Simmern with its capital in Simmern. This line became extinct in 1685 with the death of Charles II.

  6. Media in category "House of Palatinate-Simmern". The following 2 files are in this category, out of 2 total. Luise Marie Pfalzgräfin von Simmern.jpg 384 × 512; 69 KB. Pfalz-Simmern.svg 820 × 952; 569 KB.

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    Count Palatine John Casimir was born in Simmern as the third son of Frederick III, Elector Palatine, and Marie of Brandenburg-Kulmbach, of the Simmern middle electoral line of the House of Wittelsbach. In 1564 John Casimir suggested himself as a bridegroom for Elizabeth I of England and sent her his portrait via the Scottish courtier Sir James Melville. Elizabeth, however, showed no interest in him. On 26 November 1568 he was engaged to the 16-year-old Lutheran Elisabeth of Saxony, a daughter of Augustus, Elector of Saxony and his first wife Anne of Denmark. The wedding took place in Heidelberg on June 6, 1570. The marriage was political, as John Casimir wanted to link Calvinism to Saxony through the marriage. Their marriage turned out to be unhappy, and not only because of religious differences. John Casimir ordered his wife under house arrestaccusing her of adultery. Elisabeth gave birth to six children, three of whom were stillborn; the other three were daughters. She died in pri...

    With Elisabeth of Saxony: 1. unnamed son(15 September 1573) 2. Marie (b. July 26, 1576 – d. February 22, 1577). 3. Elisabeth (b. May 5, 1578 – d. October 27, 1580). 4. Dorothea (b. January 6, 1581 – d. September 18, 1631); married John George I, Prince of Anhalt-Dessauin 1595. 5. unnamed daughter(28 February 1584) 6. unnamed daughter(2 February 1585)

    Juelch, Thomas, "Der Kalvinismus in der Kurpfalz", Heidelberg und die Kurpfalz (in German), University of Heidelberg, archived from the original on 4 September 2005.
    Hume, Martin (1904), The Courtships of Queen Elizabeth, Eveleigh Nash & Grayson.
    Jenkins, Elizabeth (2002), Elizabeth and Leicester, The Phoenix Press, ISBN 1842125605.
    Rosenberg, Eleanor (1958), Leicester: Patron of Letters, Columbia University Press.

    Dieter Cunz, Die Regentschaft des Pfalzgrafen Johann Casimir in der Kurpfalz, 1583–1592. Limburg an der Lahn: Limburger Vereinsdruckerei, 1934.

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