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  1. Prince Gorm of Denmark (Danish: Prins Gorm Christian Frederik Hans Harald til Danmark; b. Jægersborghus , 24 February 1919 – Copenhagen , 26 December 1991) was the first son of Prince Harald of Denmark and his wife, Princess Helena of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Glücksburg .

  2. › wiki › Gorm_the_OldGorm the Old - Wikipedia

    Gorm the Old (Danish: Gorm den Gamle; Old Norse: Gormr gamli; Latin: Gormus Senex), also called Gorm the Languid (Danish: Gorm Løge, Gorm den Dvaske), was ruler of Denmark, reigning from c. 936 to his death c. 958 or a few years later. He ruled from Jelling, and made the oldest of the Jelling stones in honour of his wife Thyra.

    • c. 936 – 958/963/964
    • Harald I
  3. Count Ingolf of Rosenborg RE (born 17 February 1940) is a Danish count and former prince. Born Prince Ingolf of Denmark (Danish: Prins Ingolf Christian Frederik Knud Harald Gorm Gustav Viggo Valdemar Aage til Danmark), he appeared likely to some day become king until the constitution was changed in 1953 to allow females to inherit ...

  4. 7 de feb. de 2023 · Who was Gorm the Old, Viking king of Denmark? Jonathan Williamson Published: 1 year ago Updated: February 7, 2023 17:22 The current Danish monarch, Queen Margrethe, sits on a throne believed to be established by Gorm the Old in the early 10th century CE.

  5. 26 de dic. de 1991 · Jægersborghus, 24 February 1919 – Copenhagen, 26 December 1991) was the first son of Prince Harald of Denmark and his wife, Princess Helena of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Glücksburg. He was an officer of the Royal Danish Navy.

  6. The Royal Lineage. The Danish monarchy has existed for more than 1000 years and is among the oldest royal houses in the world. Read more about the successive monarchs in Denmark all the way from Gorm the Old to the present sovereign, HM King Frederik X.

  7. › en › the-monarchy-in-denmarkHistory - Kongehuset

    The history of the Danish Monarchy. The Danish Monarchy can be traced back to Gorm the Old (d. 958). The monarchy was originally elective, but in practice the choice was normally limited to the eldest son of the reigning monarch or closely related. In turn, from the end of the 1200s, the king had to sign a coronation charter that curbed the ...