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  1. Charles II Francis of Austria ( German: Karl II. Franz von Innerösterreich) (3 June 1540 – 10 July 1590) was an Archduke of Austria and a ruler of Inner Austria ( Styria, Carniola, Carinthia and Gorizia) from 1564. He was a member of the House of Habsburg .

  2. Archduke Charles Louis John Joseph Laurentius of Austria, Duke of Teschen (German: Erzherzog Karl Ludwig Johann Josef Lorenz von Österreich, Herzog von Teschen; 5 September 1771 – 30 April 1847) was an Austrian field-marshal, the third son of Emperor Leopold II and his wife, Maria Luisa of Spain.

  3. The son of Archduke Otto of Austria and Princess Maria Josepha of Saxony, Charles became heir presumptive of Emperor Franz Joseph when his uncle Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria was assassinated in 1914. In 1911, he married Princess Zita of Bourbon-Parma.

  4. Archduke of Austria, from 1564 to his death in 1590 ruler of Inner Austria. Born in Vienna on 3 June 1540. Died in Graz on 10 July 1590. At the partition of the Habsburg domains under the sons of Emperor Ferdinand I the youngest son Charles was assigned the group of lands making up Inner Austria.

  5. The two main candidates were the Austrian Habsburg Archduke Charles, and 16-year-old Philip of Anjou, grandson of Maria Theresa of Spain and Louis XIV of France. Acquisition of the Spanish Empire by either potentially threatened to alter the European balance of power in favour of France or Austria.

  6. Charles II, Archduke of Austria. Maria Anna of Bavaria. Charles of Austria ( German: Karl von Österreich; 7 August 1590 – 28 December 1624), nicknamed the Posthumous, a member of the Imperial House of Habsburg, was Prince-Bishop of Breslau ( Wrocław) from 1608, Prince-Bishop of Brixen from 1613, and Grand Master of the Teutonic ...

  7. Charles II as ruler of Inner Austria | Die Welt der Habsburger. As ruler over a dominion within the Habsburg Monarchy, Charles was confronted with the problems that were to determine the dynasty’s policies in the Early Modern age: the threat of Ottoman expansion and sectarian tensions.