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  1. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. This list is maintained and regularly updated by Wikipedia:WikiProject Stub sorting (WP:WSS), the stub-sorting WikiProject, with the purpose of keeping a list of templates and categories the project approves, and so users can find the best-fitting stub template(s) for each stub article.

  2. To remain Swedish royalty and have succession rights to the Swedish throne, the couple's children will have to be raised in Sweden and as members of the Church of Sweden. [16] Three of the sisters of King Carl XVI Gustaf were granted honorary titles of Princess (without nationality) when they married commoners but lost their Royal Highness status, as did two of his uncles earlier in the 20th ...

  3. Shortcuts exist as redirects pointing from the title of the shortcut (for example, Wikipedia:START) to its target (in this case, Portal:Contents).Notice that project shortcuts are usually listed with the prefix "WP" and not "Wikipedia"; this is because when "WP" or "Wp" appears before a colon in a page name, MediaWiki automatically expands it to "Wikipedia".

  4. Godfrey of Bouillon (French: Godefroy, Dutch: Godfried, German: Gottfried, Latin: Godefridus Bullionensis; 18 September 1060 – 18 July 1100) was a French nobleman and pre-eminent leader of the First Crusade.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › VorbisVorbis - Wikipedia

    Name. Vorbis is named after a Discworld character Exquisitor Vorbis in Small Gods by Sir Terry Pratchett.The Ogg format, however, is not named after Nanny Ogg, another Discworld character; the name is in fact derived from ogging, jargon that arose in the computer game Netrek.

  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › High_kingHigh king - Wikipedia

    High kingship. In history and literature, high kings may be found where there is a high degree of cultural unity, along with sufficient political fragmentation that the high king's subordinates style themselves kings.

  7. Augustus (plural Augusti; / ɔː ˈ ɡ ʌ s t ə s / aw-GUST-əs, Classical Latin: [au̯ˈɡʊstʊs]; "majestic", "great" or "venerable") was an ancient Roman title given as both name and title to Gaius Julius Caesar Octavianus (often referred to simply as Augustus), Rome's first Emperor.