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  1. Duchy of Saxony: John Ernest I: 10 May 1521: 16 August 1532 – 8 February 1553: 8 February 1553: Ernestine Saxe-Coburg: Catherine of Brunswick-Grubenhagen 12 February 1542 Torgau no children: Until 1542, John Ernest was co-regent of his brother, Elector John Frederick I. When John Frederick decided to rule alone, he created the Duchy of Saxe ...

  2. The death of John's older brother, Dom José, on 11 September 1788, left John as the heir apparent to the throne, with the titles of Prince of Brazil and Duke of Braganza. Great things had been hoped for from José, who associated himself with the progressive ideas of the Enlightenment and appeared to have been inclined toward the anti-clerical policies of Sebastião José de Carvalho e Melo ...

  3. Kardam, Prince of Tarnovo Kyril, Prince of Preslav Kubrat, Prince of Panagyurishte Konstantin-Assen, Prince of Vidin Princess Kalina, Countess of Murany: Parent(s) Boris III of Bulgaria Giovanna of Italy: Alma mater: Valley Forge Military Academy and College: Tsar of Bulgaria; Reign: Regents' council 28 August 1943 – 15 September 1946 ...

  4. John Frederick surrendered, and passed his time in prison until his death in 1595; Grumbach was taken and executed; and the position of the elector was made quite secure. The form of Lutheranism taught in the Electorate of Saxony was that of Melanchthon , and many of its teachers and adherents, such as Caspar Peucer and Johann Stössel , afterwards called Crypto-Calvinists , were favoured by ...

  5. Community portal – The central hub for editors, with resources, links, tasks, and announcements.; Village pump – Forum for discussions about Wikipedia itself, including policies and technical issues.

  6. Leopold I (French: Léopold; 16 December 1790 – 10 December 1865) was the first king of the Belgians, reigning from 21 July 1831 until his death in 1865.. The youngest son of Francis, Duke of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld, Leopold took a commission in the Imperial Russian Army and fought against Napoleon after French troops overran Saxe-Coburg during the Napoleonic Wars.

  7. It stipulated that Beatrice, Ferdinand's daughter and heiress, would marry King John I of Castile, and thus secure the ultimate union of the two crowns. [3] Ferdinand left no male heir when he died, probably from poisoning, at Lisbon on 22 October 1383, and the direct Burgundian line, which had been in possession of the throne since the days of Count Henry (about 1112), became extinct.