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  1. The former edelfrei family was first mentioned as Ursperch in an 1162 deed issued by Duke Herman II of Carinthia at his residence St. Veit.Their ancestral seat was Turjak Castle (German: Burg Ursperg, later Burg Auersperg) in the March of Carniola, according to an engraving on site built in 1067 by one Conrad of Auersperg.

  2. The lower row comprised a total of 26 busts of modern scholars, beginning with Lessing and ending with Goethe. Upper Row Busts to the left of the statue of Ludwig I 1. Henry the Fowler – Duke of Saxony and King of the Germans (1809) 2. Otto I, Holy Roman Emperor (Schadow, 1809) 3. Conrad II, Holy Roman Emperor (Schadow, 1809) 6.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › TanzaniaTanzania - Wikipedia

    Swahili is used in parliamentary debate, in the lower courts, and as a medium of instruction in primary school. English is used in foreign trade, in diplomacy, in higher courts, and as a medium of instruction in secondary and higher education; [20] although the Tanzanian government is planning to discontinue English as the primary language of instruction, it will be available as an optional ...

  4. The Liechtensteins acquired land, predominantly in Moravia, Lower Austria, Silesia, and Styria. As these territories were all held in feudal tenure from more senior feudal lords, particularly various branches of the Habsburgs , the Liechtenstein dynasty was unable to meet a primary requirement to qualify for a seat in the Imperial diet (parliament), the Reichstag .

  5. The Moravian-Silesian Region (Czech: Moravskoslezský kraj; Polish: Kraj morawsko-śląski; Slovak: Moravsko-sliezsky kraj) is one of the 14 administrative regions of the Czech Republic.

  6. The Making of the Slavs: History and Archaeology of the Lower Danube Region, c. 500–700. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9781139428880. Marsina, Richard (1997). "Ethnogenesis of Slovaks" (PDF). Human Affairs. Bratislava, SLO: Slovak Academy of Sciences, Department of Social & Biological Communication. 7 (1): 15–23

  7. Farther Pomerania. Farther Pomerania was made a province of Prussia (Brandenburg-Prussia) after the Peace of Westphalia ended the Thirty Years' War in 1648. During the war, the noble House of Pomerania (Griffins), ruling Pomerania since the 1120s as Dukes of Pomerania, became extinct in the male line with the death of Bogislaw XIV in 1637.