Category:Rappoltstein family From Wikimedia Commons, the free media repository Subcategories This category has only the following subcategory. Coats of arms of Rappoltstein family (1 C, 23 F) Media in category "Rappoltstein family" The following 12 files are in this category, out of 12 total. Anton Seder Rappoltstein.jpg 600 × 455; 133 KB
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Joan Jaume de Rappolstein - Viquipèdia, l'enciclopèdia lliure Joan Jaume de Rappolstein Joan Jaume (o Joan Jacob) de Rappolstein fou fill i successor de Eberard Jordi Frederic de Rappolstein a la senyoria de Rappolstein. Va néixer a Ribeauvillé el 1598, i va rebre una educació esmerçada.
- Bavaria and Palatinate Within The Holy Roman Empire
- Kingdom of Bavaria, 1806–1918
- Reign Outside The Holy Roman Empire
- Castles and Palaces
- Coats of Arms
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Otto I, Count of Scheyern died 1072, his third son Otto II, Count of Scheyern acquired the castle of Wittelsbach (near Aichach). The Counts of Scheyern left Scheyern Castle (constructed around 940) in 1119 for Wittelsbach Castle and the former was given to monks to establish Scheyern Abbey. The origins of the counts of Scheyern are unclear. Some ra...
The Wittelsbach dynasty ruled the German territories of Bavaria from 1180 to 1918 and the Electorate of the Palatinate from 1214 until 1805. In both countries they had succeeded rulers from the House of Welf. Napoleon elevated Bavaria to a kingdom in 1806 and in 1815 the Palatinate became incorporated as Rhine Palatinate. On Duke Otto II's death in...
Under Maximilian's descendants, Bavaria became the third most powerful German state, behind only Prussia and Austria. It was also far-and-away the most powerful secondary state. When the German Empire was formed in 1871, Bavaria became the new empire's second most powerful state after Prussia. The Wittelsbachs reigned as kings of Bavaria until 1918...
With Duke Otto III of Lower Bavaria, who was a maternal grandson of Béla IV of Hungary and was elected anti-king of Hungary and Croatia as Bela V (1305–1308) the Wittelsbach dynasty came to power outside the Holy Roman Empirefor the first time. Otto had abdicated the Hungarian throne by 1308.
Some of the most important Bavarian castles and palaces that were built by Wittelsbach rulers, or served as seats of ruling branch lines, are the following: 1. The Old Courtin Munich 2. Munich Residenz by Michael Wening 3. Nymphenburg Palacein Munich 4. Schleissheim Palacein Munich 5. Trausnitz Castlein Landshut 6. Ingolstadt Castle 7. StraubingCastle 8. Burghausen Castle 9. Hohenschwangau Castle 10. Linderhof Palace 11. HerrenchiemseePalace 12. Neuschwanstein Castle
Some of the most important castles and palaces of the Palatinate Wittelsbach were: 1. Heidelberg Castle1670 2. Mannheim Palace 3. Schwetzingen Castle 4. Neuburg Castle (Bavaria) 5. DüsseldorfCastle 6. Benrath Mansionin Düsseldorf 7. BensbergCastle 8. Zweibrücken Castle 9. BirkenfeldCastle 1645 10. SulzbachCastle 11. NeumarktCastle 12. SimmernCastle 1648
Electorate of Cologne
From 1597 to 1794, Bonn was the capital of the Electorate of Cologneand residence of the Archbishops and Prince-electors of Cologne, most of them belonging to the Bavarian branch of the House of Wittelsbach (continuously from 1583 to 1761). 1. Electoral Palace, Bonn 2. Poppelsdorf Palace, Bonn 3. Augustusburg Palace, Brühl
A full armorial of the Wittelsbach family can be found on the French-language Wikipedia at Armorial of the House of Wittelsbach.
Christian married Countess Catherine Agatha of Rappoltstein (15 June 1648 – 16 July 1683) on 5 September 1667 and had the following children: Magdalena Claudia (16 September 1668 – 9 December 1704), married to Philipp Reinhard, Count of Hanau-Münzenberg Louis (26 December 1669 – 2 April 1670)
En 1562, Egenolf III von Rappolstein, titular del Reichsvogtei, citó en Haguenau y por distintos motivos a la ciudad de Kaysersberg en presencia del barón Nikolaus von Bollweiler, Unterlandvogt de Haguenau, y sus consejeros, y pidió al Schultheiß, Melchior Pantaleon, y a su Untervogt en Kaysersberg, Paul Stoffel, apoyar sus declaraciones.