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  1. Dorothea of Brunswick-Lüneburg (1 January 1570 – 15 August 1649) was a daughter of Duke William "the younger" of Brunswick-Lüneburg and his wife, Dorothea of Denmark, Duchess of Brunswick-Lüneburg. [1] She married Count Palatine Charles I of Zweibrücken-Birkenfeld. They had four children:

  2. Princess Dorothea of Denmark (29 June 1546 – 6 January 1617) was the Duchess of Brunswick-Lüneburg from 1561 until 1592 as the consort of Duke William the Younger. [1] She was regent for her son George from 1592 to 1596. Biography Born in Kolding, Dorothea was the youngest child of Christian III of Denmark-Norway and Dorothea of Saxe-Lauenburg.

  3. Sofía Dorotea de Brunswick-Luneburgo. Sofía Dorotea de Brunswick-Luneburgo, también conocida como Sofía de Celle ( Celle, Hannover, 15 de septiembre de 1666 - 23 de noviembre de 1726), era la única hija sobreviviente de Jorge Guillermo, duque de Brunswick-Luneburgo y de Leonor Desmier de Olbreuse, condesa de Harburg y Wilhelmsburg.

    • Hannover (por matrimonio)
    • 15 de septiembre de 1666, Celle
    • 13 de noviembre de 1726 (60 años), Ahlden
    • Cripta de la Iglesia de Santa María de Celle
    • Principality of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel
    • Principality of Calenberg
    • Principality of Lüneburg
    • Principality of Göttingen
    • Principality of Grubenhagen
    • Other Branches
    • from Lüneburg to Hanover
    • History of The Relationship to The British Crown

    In 1269 the Principality of Brunswick was formed following the first division of the Duchy of Brunswick-Lüneburg. In 1432, as a result of increasing tensions with the townsfolk of Brunswick, the Brunswick Line moved their Residence to Wolfenbüttel, into the water castle, which was expanded into a Schloss, whilst the town was developed into a royal ...

    In 1432 the estates gained by the Principality of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel between the Deister and Leine split away as the Principality of Calenberg.To the north this new state bordered on the County of Hoya near Nienburg and extended from there in a narrow, winding strip southwards up the River Leine through Wunstorf and Hanover where it reached the...

    The Principality of Lüneburg emerged alongside the Principality of Brunswick in 1269 when the inheritance of the Duchy was divided. After the death of Duke George William of Brunswick-Lüneburg in 1705, King George I inherited the state of Lüneburg, being both the benefactor of Georges William's 1658 renunciation in favour of his younger brother Ern...

    The southernmost principality in the Duchy of Brunswick-Lüneburg stretched from Münden in the south down the River Weser to Holzminden. In the east it ran through Göttingen along the River Leine via Northeim to Einbeck. It emerged in 1345 as the result of a division of the Principality of Brunswick and was united in 1495 with Calenberg.

    From 1291 to 1596 Grubenhagen was an independent principality, its first ruler being Henry the Admirable, son of Albert of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel. The state lay ran from the northern part of the Solling hills and the River Leine near Einbeck and north of the Eichsfeld on and in the southwestern Harz. After being split in the course of the years int...

    Other branches that did not have full sovereignty included the states of Dannenberg, Harburg, Gifhorn, Bevern, Osterode, Herzberg, Salzderhelden and Einbeck. While a total of about a dozen subdivisions that existed, some were only dynastic and not recognised as states of the Empire, which at one time had over 1500 such legally recognized entities. ...

    One of the dynastic lines was that of the princes of Lüneburg, who in 1635 acquired Calenberg for George, a junior member of the family who set up residence in the city of Hanover. His son Christian Louisand his brothers inherited Celle in 1648 and thereafter shared it and Calenberg between themselves; a closely related branch of the family ruled s...

    The first Hanoverian King of Great Britain, George I of Great Britain, was the reigning Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, and was finally made an official and recognized prince-electorof the Holy Roman Empire in 1708. His possessions were enlarged in 1706 when the hereditary lands of the Calenberg branch of the Dukes of Brunswick-Lüneburg merged with the...

    • Duchy
  4. 26 de abr. de 2022 · Age 59. Death of Dorothea of Denmark, Duchess of Brunswick-L... Neumarkt, Pfalz, Deutschland (HRR) Genealogy for Princess Dorothea of Denmark (Oldenburg), Duchess of Brunswick-Lüneburg (1520 - 1580) family tree on Geni, with over 240 million profiles of ancestors and living relatives.

  5. 1 de ago. de 2023 · Dorothea of Frisling Luneberg Luneburg of Denmark and Norway (Oldenburg), Duchess of Brunswick-Lunenburg, Princess of Lunenburg (c.1546 - c.1617) - Genealogy Dorothea of Denmark, Duchess of Brunswick-Lüneburg ‹ Back to of Denmark and Norway surname View Complete Profile Historical records matching Dorothea of Denmark, Duchess of Brunswick-Lüneburg