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  1. Count of Oldenburg r. 1450-1482 1430-1500: Kings of Denmark: Adolph Count of Oldenburg-Delmenhorst r. 1482-1500 before 1463-1500: John V Count of Oldenburg r. 1500-1526 1460-1526: John VI Count of Oldenburg r. 1526-1529 1501-1548: George Count of Oldenburg r. 1526-1529: Christopher Count of Oldenburg r. 1526-1566 c. 1504-1566: Anthony I Count ...

  2. Frederick Michael, Count Palatine of Zweibrücken: 10. Louis Crato, Count of Nassau-Saarbrücken: 5. Countess Caroline of Nassau-Saarbrücken: 11. Countess Philippine Henriette of Hohenlohe-Langenburg: 1. Maximilian I Joseph of Bavaria: 12. Theodore Eustace, Count Palatine of Sulzbach: 6. Count Palatine Joseph Charles of Sulzbach: 13.

  3. Count Palatine John of Neumarkt (1383, Neunburg vorm Wald – 13–14 March 1443) Count Palatine Stephen of Simmern-Zweibrücken (23 June 1385 – 14 February 1459, Simmern) Count Palatine Otto I of Mosbach (24 August 1390, Mosbach – 5 July 1461) Legacy. Rupert's strenuous efforts earned him the surname Clemens ("the Gentle").

  4. Louis-Alexandre Berthier (20 November 1753 – 1 June 1815), Prince of Neuchâtel and Valangin, Prince of Wagram, was a French Marshal of the Empire who served during the French Revolutionary Wars and the Napoleonic Wars.

  5. They had one son Ruprecht (22 May 1406 – 20 May 1426). This marriage brought the Palatine Crown into the hands of the Wittelsbach. Secondly, he married on 30 November 1417 Matilda of Savoy, daughter of Amadeo, Prince of Achaea. They had five children: Mathilde (7 March 1419 – 1 October 1482), married: in 1434 to Count Louis I of Württemberg

  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 14941494 - Wikipedia

    John Sutton, 3rd Baron Dudley (d. 1554) Hans Tausen, Danish religious reformer (d. 1561) Deaths. January 11 – Domenico Ghirlandaio, Italian artist (b. 1449) January 20 – Seongjong of Joseon, King of Joseon (b. 1457) January 25 – King Ferdinand I of Naples (b. 1423) May 7 – Eskender, Emperor of Ethiopia (b. 1471)

  7. Frederick III (Danish: Frederik; 18 March 1609 – 9 February 1670) was king of Denmark and Norway from 1648 until his death in 1670. He also governed under the name Frederick II as diocesan administrator (colloquially referred to as prince-bishop) of the Prince-Bishopric of Verden (1623–29 and again 1634–44), and the Prince-Archbishopric of Bremen (1635–45).