Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 44 resultados de búsqueda

  1. 1163, Magnus V of Norway, the son of a daughter of a previous ruler, ascended to the throne. He was supported by the church, but despite initial success, and the first example of a codified law of succession (allowing his own cognatic heirship), he was overthrown by putative male-line members of the old royal dynasty.

  2. 02/10/2022 · Alemania, Dinamarca y Noruega suministrarán 16 cañones autopropulsados de 155 milímetros de calibre a Ucrania el próximo año, en un intento de reforzar su arsenal militar pesado para ...

  3. Norges teknisk-naturvitenskapelige universitet. Campuser i Trondheim, Gjøvik og Ålesund. NTNU har 40000 studenter og hovedansvar for den høyere teknologiutdanningen i Norge.

  4. › wiki › Charles_XVCharles XV - Wikipedia

    The present king, Harald V of Norway, is Charles's great-great-grandson, through his father and mother. Honours National decorations. Knight and Commander of the Seraphim, with Collar, 3 May 1826; Knight of the Order of Charles XIII, 3 May 1826; Commander Grand Cross of the Sword, 3 May 1826; Commander Grand Cross of the Polar Star, 3 May 1826

  5. Infancy. Margaret, Maid of Norway, was the only child of King Eric II of Norway and his first wife, Margaret, daughter of King Alexander III of Scotland. She was born in Tønsberg, a coastal town in southeastern Norway, between March and 9 April 1283, when her mother died, apparently from the complications of childbirth.

  6. Olaf is generally held to have been the driving force behind Norway's final conversion to Christianity. Furthermore, he was in 1031 revered as Rex Perpetuus Norvegiae ("Eternal King of Norway"), and subsequently, the 1163 Succession Law stated that all kings after Olaf II's son, Magnus I , were not independent monarchs, but vassals holding Norway as a fief from Saint Olaf.

  7. During repeated periods of glaciation in the Great Ice Age of the Quaternary Period (i.e., about the last 2.6 million years), the scouring action of glaciers tonguing down the V-shaped valleys that were then part of the landscape created the magnificent U-shaped drowned fjords that now grace the western coast of Norway.