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  1. After the death of Duke George William of Brunswick-Lüneburg in 1705, King George I inherited the state of Lüneburg, being both the benefactor of Georges William's 1658 renunciation in favour of his younger brother Ernest Augustus and the husband of the Duke's morganatic daughter, Sophie Dorothea, later known as the "Princess of Ahlden".

  2. Charles William Ferdinand, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg, Prince of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel ( German: Karl Wilhelm Ferdinand von Braunschweig-Wolfenbüttel; 9 October 1735 – 10 November 1806) was the Prince of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and a military leader. His titles are usually shortened to Duke of Brunswick in ...

  3. Ernest of Brunswick-Lüneburg (German: Ernst der Bekenner) (27 June 1497 – 11 January 1546), also frequently called Ernest the Confessor, was duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and a champion of the Protestant cause during the early years of the Protestant Reformation.

    • 11 January 1546 (aged 48)
    • 27 June 1497, Uelzen
    • Sophia of Mecklenburg-Schwerin
    • Guelph
  4. BRUNSWICK-LÜNEBURG, Charles William Ferdinand, Duke of. Born in Wolfenbüttel, Germany, Karl Wilhelm was duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg from 1780 until his death and ruled over the Wolfenbüttel subdivision of the duchy. Until Valmy and Jena, Karl was considered a master of the warfare of the period. He was also a cultured and benevolent despot ...

    • Overview
    • First marriage
    • Charges of witchcraft
    • Weißenfels Monastery
    • Second marriage

    Eric II, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg was Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and ruler of the Principality of Calenberg from 1545 to 1584. Since 1495 the Principality of Göttingen was incorporated in Calenberg. He was the son of Eric I and Elisabeth of Brandenburg. While he was still a minor, his mother acted as Regent and introduced the Reformation in Calenberg, including her children's conversion. However, in 1547 Eric II declared his reconversion to Roman Catholicism, to the dislike of his mother.

    Eric married on 17 May 1545 Sidonie of Saxony, who was ten years his senior. The wedding ceremony was held in Hann. Münden without the usual pomp and circumstance. Initially, they liked each other. Eric had been engaged to Agnes of Hesse. When the marriage was negotiated at the court in Kassel, however, he had met Sidonie. He liked her, and broke off the engagement with Agnes, in order to marry Sidonie. Landgrave Philip I of Hesse predicted: "All sorts of things will happen inside this marriage

    Sidonie was from 1564 onwards virtually under house arrest and she protested vigorously to her brother and to the Emperor, who sent councils who tried unsuccessfully to compromise with Duke Eric. In 1564 Eric fell very ill and suspected he was poisoned. Four women suspected of witchcraft were burned as witches in Neustadt am Rübenberge. In 1570 mediation by the Emperor, the Elector of Saxony and Duke Julius of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel resulted in a settlement of the disputes between Sidonie ...

    From Vienna, Sidonie traveled in October 1572 to Dresden to her brother and his wife. Instead of Calenberg castle and the silver Duke Eric had withheld from her, she received, after several settlements, compensation and a pension for life. Elector Augustus gave her the Poor Clares monastery at Weißenfels with all income and interest. Sidonie lived there until she died in 1575. Due to Sidonie's resistance, Duke Julius of Brunswick did not succeed in amicably resolving Eric's accusation ...

    In 1575, he married Dorothea of Lorraine, the daughter of Princess Christina of Denmark and Francis I, Duke of Lorraine. He disliked to live in his impoverished principality and continued to travel around with his second wife. In 1581, he bought the sumptuous Ca' Vendramin Calergi in Venice for 50,000 ducats on loan, where he hosted sumptuous dinners for the Venice nobility. Neither marriage produced legitimate issue, and on his death in Pavia, Italy, the principality of Calenberg ...

    • Overview
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    George William George William, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg Personal details Born (1624-01-26)26 January 1624 Herzberg am Harz Died 28 August 1705(1705-08-28) (aged 81) Wienhausen Spouse(s) Eleonore d'Esmier d'Olbreuse

    George William was the second son of George, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg. He had an elder brother, two younger brothers, and several sisters, including Queen Sophia Amalie of Denmark. Succession[] In 1648, when his elder brother Christian Louis inherited Lüneburg from their paternal uncle, he gave Calenberg to George William in appanage. When Christian Louis died childless in 1665, George William inherited Luneburg. He then gave Calenberg to his next brother, John Frederick. Marriage[] In ...

    Maclagan, Michael; Louda, Jiří (1999). "Line of Succession: Heraldry of the Royal Families of Europe". London: Little, Brown & Co. pp. 30. ISBN 0-7607-3287-6.

  5. Catherine Elizabeth married Gerhard II/VI, Duke of Schleswig/Count of Holstein-Rendsburg (ca. 1367 – 4 August 1404) Frederick I, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg (1357–1400), married Anna of Saxe-Wittenberg (died 1440) Bernard I, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg (died 1434), married Margaret of Saxony (before 1370 – 1418)

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