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  1. The Holy Roman Empire ( Latin: Sacrum Romanum Imperium; German: Heiliges Römisches Reich, pronounced [ˌhaɪ̯lɪɡəs ˌʁøːmɪʃəs ˈʁaɪ̯ç] ( listen) ), was a political entity [17] [18] in Western, Central and Southern Europe that developed during the Early Middle Ages and continued until its dissolution in 1806 during the Napoleonic ...

  2. The Holy Roman Empire should not be mistaken for the Roman Empire. The Holy Roman Empire (Latin: Sacrum Imperium Romanum; German: Heiliges Römisches Reich), occasionally but unofficially referred to as the Holy Roman Empire of the German Nation, was a group of regions and free cities in central Europe under the rule of an emperor who was elected by the princes and magistrates of the regions and cities within the empire.

  3. › wiki › Roman_EmpireRoman Empire - Wikipedia

    The Roman Empire ( Latin: Imperium Rōmānum [ɪmˈpɛri.ũː roːˈmaːnũː]; Greek: Βασιλεία τῶν Ῥωμαίων, translit. Basileía tôn Rhōmaíōn) was the post- Republican period of ancient Rome. As a polity, it included large territorial holdings around the Mediterranean Sea in Europe, North Africa, and Western Asia, ruled ...

    • Table of States
    • Definition of Terms
    • Notes Column
    • See Also
    • Further Reading
    • Maps and Illustrations
    • External Links

    While any such list could never be definitive, the list attempts to be as comprehensive as possible. It is sorted alphabetically and split into separate articles linked in the box below. There is also a separate list of Free Imperial Cities, as well as a list of participants in the Imperial Diet as of 1792.

    The "Notes" column shows, in capsule form, 1. the territorial development of the different states or polities (acquisition or loss of possessions, union of rulers or dynasties, etc.); 2. the royal or noble dynasties, including their various branches, which ruled over territories or polities; 3. the transmission of succession rights (marriage, femal...

    In English

    1. The Arenberg Archives and Cultural Centre. "The Dukes of Arenberg". . Retrieved June 26, 2006. 2. Austrian Federal Ministry for Education, Science and Culture. "aeiou: The Annotable, Elektronic, Interactive, Osterreich (Austria), Universal Information System". . Retrieved June 23, 2006. 3. "Austrian and German Mediatized Houses, 1871–1919". . Retrieved July 4, 2006. 4. "Braunschweig – Brunswick. A history". . Retrieved July 6, 2006. 5. Cahoon, Benjamin M. (2000–2006). "Europe Index" in Wor...

    In other languages

    1. Bursik, Heinrich (1998). "Die Herrschaft Hohenberg und die Markgrafschaft Burgau". . For Google-translated English version . Retrieved July 9, 2006. 2. "Das Fürstenhaus Bentheim-Tecklenburg". . For Google-translated English version, see . Retrieved July 11, 2006. 3. Höckmann, Thomas (2006). "Territorial arrangement of North Rhine-Westphalia 1789". (Translation from the original in German through Google Search). [permanent dead link]. (Excellent articles and links about the States of the Ho...

    Höckmann, Thomas (2006). "Historical maps – Germany at the end of the 18th century". . Retrieved June 26, 2006.
    Westermann, Großer Atlass zu Weltgeschichte (in German; exquisite detailed maps)
    Cawley, Charles, Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, Medieval Lands database, Foundation for Medieval Genealogy,[self-published source][better source needed]
    • Overview
    • Title
    • Succession
    • List of emperors

    The Holy Roman Emperor, originally and officially the Emperor of the Romans during the Middle Ages, and also known as the German-Roman Emperor since the early modern period, was the ruler and head of state of the Holy Roman Empire. The empire was considered by the Roman Catholic Church to be the only successor of the Roman Empire during the Middle ...

    From the time of Constantine I, the Roman emperors had, with very few exceptions, taken on a role as promoters and defenders of Christianity. The reign of Constantine established a precedent for the position of the Christian emperor in the Church. Emperors considered themselves responsible to the gods for the spiritual health of their subjects, and...

    The elective monarchy of the kingdom of Germany goes back to the early 10th century, the election of Conrad I of Germany in 911 following the death without issue of Louis the Child, the last Carolingian ruler of Germany. Elections meant the kingship of Germany was only partially hereditary, unlike the kingship of France, although sovereignty freque...

    This list includes all 47 German monarchs crowned from Charlemagne until the dissolution of the Holy Roman Empire. Several rulers were crowned king of the Romans but not emperor, although they styled themselves thus, among whom were: Conrad I and Henry the Fowler in the 10th century, and Conrad IV, Rudolf I, Adolf and Albert I during the interregnu...

    • 25 December 800
    • Francis II