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  1. 21 de ene. de 2023 · Zollern, from 1218 Hohenzollern, was a county of the Holy Roman Empire. Later its capital was Hechingen . The Hohenzollerns named their estates after Hohenzollern Castle in the Swabian Alps. The Hohenzollern Castle lies on an 855 meters high mountain called Hohenzollern. It still belongs to the family today. The dynasty was first mentioned in 1061.

  2. 15 de ene. de 2023 · Diese Regelung hat heute keine Bedeutung mehr; die beiden einzigen heute noch existierenden Zweige, das (evangelische) vormalige preußische Königshaus und das (katholische) vormals regierende Fürstenhaus Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen betrachten sich als zwei Familien eines Adelsgeschlechts mit jeweils eigenem Oberhaupt, wobei Ersteres den Familiennamen Prinz und Prinzessin von Preußen und Letzteres den Namen Prinz und Prinzessin von Hohenzollern führt.

  3. 21 de ene. de 2023 · The early rulers came from several different dynasties, but from 1415 Brandenburg and its successor states were ruled by the House of Hohenzollern for over 500 years. From 1618 onward, Brandenburg was ruled in personal union with the Duchy of Prussia.

  4. 21 de ene. de 2023 · Upon Wilhelm's death at the age of ninety on 9 March 1888, the thrones passed to Frederick, who had been German Crown Prince for seventeen years and Crown Prince of Prussia for twenty-seven years. Frederick was suffering from cancer of the larynx when he died, aged fifty-six, following unsuccessful medical treatments for his condition.

  5. Hace 2 días · In the wake of the German victory over Poland in September 1939, Wilhelm's adjutant, Wilhelm von Dommes, wrote on his behalf to Hitler, stating that the House of Hohenzollern "remained loyal" and noted that nine Prussian Princes (one son and eight grandchildren) were stationed at the front, concluding "because of the special circumstances that require residence in a neutral foreign country, His Majesty must personally decline to make the aforementioned comment.

  6. 23 de ene. de 2023 · William II, German Wilhelm II, in full Friedrich Wilhelm Viktor Albert, (born January 27, 1859, Potsdam, near Berlin [Germany]—died June 4, 1941, Doorn, Netherlands), German emperor (kaiser) and king of Prussia from 1888 to the end of World War I in 1918, known for his frequently militaristic manner as well as for his vacillating policies.