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  1. The House of Wittelsbach (German: Haus Wittelsbach) is a German dynasty, with branches that have ruled over territories including Bavaria, the Palatinate, Holland and Zeeland, Sweden (with Finland), Denmark, Norway, Hungary (with Romania), Bohemia, the Electorate of Cologne and other prince-bishoprics, and Greece.

  2. La Casa de Wittelsbach (en alemán, Das Haus Wittelsbach) es una Casa Real europea y una dinastía alemana originaria de Baviera.. Los miembros de la familia sirvieron como Duques, Electores y Reyes de Baviera (1180-1918), Condes Palatinos del Rin (1214-1803 y 1816-1918), Margraves de Brandeburgo (1323-1373), Condes de Holanda, Henao y Zelanda (1345-1432), Arzobispos Electores de Colonia (1583 ...

  3. After 1307, subsequent Habsburg attempts to gain the Bohemian crown were frustrated first by Henry of Bohemia (a member of the House of Gorizia) and then by the House of Luxembourg. Instead, they were able to expand southwards: in 1311, they took over Savinja ; after the death of Henry in 1335, they assumed power in Carniola and Carinthia ; and in 1369, they succeeded his daughter Margaret in ...

  4. Charles I or Karl I (German: Karl Franz Josef Ludwig Hubert Georg Otto Maria, Hungarian: Károly Ferenc József Lajos Hubert György Ottó Mária; 17 August 1887 – 1 April 1922) was Emperor of Austria, King of Hungary (as Charles IV, Hungarian: IV.

  5. The House of Bonaparte formed the Imperial House of France during the French Empire, together with some non-Bonaparte family members. In addition to holding the title of Emperor of the French , the Bonaparte dynasty held various other titles and territories during the Napoleonic Wars, including the Kingdom of Italy , the Kingdom of Spain , the Kingdom of Westphalia , the Kingdom of Holland ...

  6. The branch of Vaudemont and Guise from the House of Lorraine become the major branch after a brief interlude in 1453–1473, when the duchy passed in right of Charles de Bourbon's daughter to her husband John of Calabria, a Capetian, Lorraine reverted to the House of Vaudemont, a junior branch of the House of Lorraine, in the person of René II, who later added to his titles that of Duke of Bar.

  7. The House of Stuart, originally spelt Stewart, was a royal house of Scotland, England, Ireland and later Great Britain. The family name comes from the office of High Steward of Scotland , which had been held by the family progenitor Walter fitz Alan (c. 1150).