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  1. Prussia, German Preussen, In European history, any of three areas of eastern and central Europe. The first was the land of the Prussians on the southeastern coast of the Baltic Sea, which came under Polish and German rule in the Middle Ages.

  2. William I of Prussia The Franco-German War of 1870–71 established Prussia as the leading state in the imperial German Reich. William I of Prussia became German emperor on January 18, 1871. Subsequently, the Prussian army absorbed the other German armed forces, except the Bavarian army, which remained autonomous in peacetime.

  3. King of Prussia was the title Frederick the Great started using in 1772 after he got part of the Kingdom of Poland . Before this he had called himself King in Prussia. [1] The rulers of Berlin kept using the title after they also became German Emperors, up until Kaiser Wilhelm II abdicated (resigned) in 1918.

  4. Frederick William I, German Friedrich Wilhelm I, (born August 14, 1688, Berlin—died May 31, 1740, Potsdam, Prussia), second Prussian king, who transformed his country from a second-rate power into the efficient and prosperous state that his son and successor, Frederick II the Great, made a major military power on the Continent.

  5. 24 de jun. de 2021 · By 1871 Preussen (Kingdom of Prussia) contained the following provinces: Brandenburg Hannover Hessen-Kassel Hessen-Nassau Hohenzollern East Prussia Rheinland Pomerania Posen Provinz Sachsen Schlesien Schleswig-Holstein Westfalen West Prussia Between 1920 and 1945 additional boundary changes took place and several provinces received new names.

  6. Bismarck was born at Schönhausen, in the Kingdom of Prussia. His father, Ferdinand von Bismarck-Schönhausen, was a Junker squire descended from a Swabian family that had ultimately settled as estate owners in Pomerania. Ferdinand was a typical member of the Prussian landowning elite.

  7. The Kingdom of Prussia (1701-1918) was a German monarchy. Until the defeat of Germany in World War I ( ₳ | ₩ ), it comprised almost two-thirds of the area of the German Empire. It took its name from the territory of Prussia ( ₳ | ₩ ), although its power base was Brandenburg . King Wilhelm II ( ₩) ( June 15, 1888 - November 9, 1918)