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  1. On 25 August 1476 in Berlin John married Margaret of Wettin, a daughter of Landgrave William III of Thuringia with Anne, Duchess of Luxembourg. Their children were: Wolfgang, born and died 1482. Joachim I Nestor, Elector of Brandenburg (21 February 1484 – 11 July 1535), Elector of Brandenburg. Elisabeth, born and died 1486.

  2. Otto III: Elisabeth of Honstein: Ulrich III, Count of Honstein-Kelbra ? 8 September 1396 1404 husband's accession: 24 June 1420 husband's death: c.1426 Bernhard V co-regent: Hedwig of Żagań: Jan I of Żagań : c.1410 Bernhard VI: At Bernhard VI' death, His kinsman George I, Prince of Anhalt-Dessau, inherited his lands.

  3. Gertrude of Austria (1210–1241), married Henry Raspe, Landgrave of Thuringia; Frederick II, Duke of Austria (25 April 1211 – 15 June 1246) Constantia of Austria (6 April 1212 – 5 June 1243), married Henry III, Margrave of Meissen; See also. List of rulers of Austria; List of Marshals of Austria; References

  4. He was followed by his son, Duke Frederick VI of Swabia, and by Duke Frederick of Bohemia, Duke Leopold V of Austria, Landgrave Louis III of Thuringia and a host of lesser nobles. [26] After taking the cross, Frederick proclaimed a "general expedition against the pagans" in accordance with the pope's instructions.

  5. Born at Nymphenburg Palace (located in what is today part of central Munich), he was the elder son of Maximilian II of Bavaria and Marie of Prussia, Crown Prince and Princess of Bavaria, who became King and Queen in 1848 after the abdication of the former's father, Ludwig I, during the German Revolution.

  6. Ernst Heinrich was the youngest son of the last King of Saxony, Frederick Augustus III, and his wife Archduchess Luise of Austria, Princess of Tuscany. From 1923 through 1945, Ernst Heinrich was Administrative Chief of the association "Haus Wettin – Albertinische Linie e.V.

  7. First published in 1763 by C.W. Ettinger in Gotha in Thuringia, Germany at the ducal court of Frederick III, Duke of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg, it came to be regarded as an authority in the classification of monarchies and their courts, reigning and former dynasties, princely and ducal families, and the genealogical, biographical and titulary details of Europe's highest level of aristocracy.