Hace 2 días · 1543–1603: George Frederick I/I/I/I (son of, also Margrave of Brandenburg-Kulmbach, Duke of Brandenburg-Jägerndorf and Regent of Prussia) 1603–1625: Joachim Ernst (1583–1625), son of John George of Brandenburg 1625–1634: Frederick III (1616–1634), son of 1634–1667: Albert II, brother of 1667–1686: John Frederick (1654–1686), son of
Hace 5 días · Holy Roman Emperor Leopold II: 5 May 1747: 1 March 1792: married Infanta Maria Luisa of Spain (1745–1792), had issue. Grand Duke of Tuscany from 1765 (abdicated 1790), Holy Roman Emperor from 1790, Archduke of Austria, King of Hungary and King of Bohemia from 1790. 10: Archduchess Maria Carolina of Austria: 17 September 1748: 17 September 1748: died during birth. 11
Hace 2 días · Charles II, Archduke of Austria. Mother. Maria Anna of Bavaria. Religion. Roman Catholicism. Ferdinand II (9 July 1578 – 15 February 1637) was Holy Roman Emperor, King of Bohemia, Hungary, and Croatia from 1619 until his death in 1637. He was the son of Archduke Charles II of Inner Austria and Maria of Bavaria.
12 de ene. de 2023 · Siege of Vienna, (July 17–September 12, 1683), expedition by the Ottomans against the Habsburg Holy Roman emperor Leopold I that resulted in their defeat by a combined force led by John III Sobieski of Poland. The lifting of the siege marked the beginning of the end of Ottoman domination in eastern Europe.
- The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
Hace 4 días · The name Ostarrîchi (Austria) has been in use since 996 AD when it was a margravate of the Duchy of Bavaria and from 1156 an independent duchy (later archduchy) of the Holy Roman Empire ( Heiliges Römisches Reich 962–1806). Austria was dominated by the House of Habsburg and House of Habsburg-Lorraine ( Haus Österreich) from 1273 to 1918.
16 de ene. de 2023 · Rudolf II, (born July 18, 1552, Vienna, Habsburg domain [now in Austria]—died January 20, 1612, Prague, Bohemia [now in Czech Republic]), Holy Roman emperor from 1576 to 1612. His ill health and unpopularity prevented him from restraining the religious dissensions that eventually led to the Thirty Years’ War (1618–48).