Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 32 resultados de búsqueda

  1. Create your family tree and invite relatives to share. Search 240 million profiles and discover new ancestors. Share photos, videos and more at

  2. Prince Frederick Charles Alexander of Prussia (German: Friedrich Karl Alexander; 29 June 1801 – 21 January 1883) was a younger son of Frederick William III of Prussia. He served as a Prussian general for much of his adult life and became the first Herrenmeister (Grand Master) of the Order of Saint John after its restoration as a chivalric order.

  3. Charles VI (German: Karl; Latin: Carolus; 1 October 1685 – 20 October 1740) was Holy Roman Emperor and ruler of the Austrian Habsburg monarchy from 1711 until his death, succeeding his elder brother, Joseph I. He unsuccessfully claimed the throne of Spain following the death of his relative, Charles II.

  4. Elisabeth Amalie of Hesse-Darmstadt: 3. Maria Theresa of Austria: 28. Anthony Ulrich, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel: 14. Louis Rudolph, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel: 29. Elisabeth Juliana of Schleswig-Holstein: 7. Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick: 30. Albert Ernest I, Prince of Oettingen-Oettingen: 15. Christine Louise of Oettingen ...

  5. Early life. Louis was born at the Prinz-Karl-Palais in Darmstadt, the capital of the Grand Duchy of Hesse and by Rhine in the German Confederation, the first son and child of Prince Charles of Hesse and by Rhine (23 April 1809 – 20 March 1877) and Princess Elisabeth of Prussia (18 June 1815 – 21 March 1885), granddaughter of King Frederick William II of Prussia.

  6. As the eldest surviving brother of the Emperor, Karl Ludwig, after the death of his nephew Crown Prince Rudolf of Austria in 1889, became heir presumptive to the Austro-Hungarian Empire. A newspaper article appeared shortly after the death of his nephew claiming that the Archduke had renounced his succession rights in favor of his eldest son Franz Ferdinand . [2]

  7. Despite progressive attempts in the last years of the landgraviate of Hesse-Darmstadt, Jewish emancipation in the Grand Duchy took decades. While there were some very progressive theoretical approaches, such as a report by the young councillor Karl du Thil in 1809, advocating legal equality for Jews, only very small steps were taken in practice.