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  1. Leopold I (also Luitpold; c. 940 – 10 July 994), known as the Illustrious ( German: der Erlauchte ), a member of the House of Babenberg, was Margrave of Austria from 976 until his death. He was the first margrave of the Babenberg dynasty which ruled the March and Duchy of Austria until its extinction in 1246. Contents 1 Biography 2 Historiography

    • Berthold, Count of the Nordgau (?)
    • Burkhard
  2. Leopold II (1050 – 12 October 1095), known as Leopold the Fair ( German: Luitpold der Schöne ), a member of the House of Babenberg, [1] was Margrave of Austria from 1075 until his death. A supporter of the Gregorian Reforms, he was one of the main opponents of the German king Henry IV during the Investiture Controversy . Contents 1 Biography

  3. Leopold I of Babenberg became margrave of Austria in 976. The Babenbergs’ power was modest, however, until the 12th century, when they came to dominate the Austrian nobility. With the death of Duke Frederick II in 1246, the male line of the Babenbergs ended, and…

    • Overview
    • Hochberg heir
    • Reign

    Leopold (29 August 1790 – 24 April 1852) succeeded in 1830 as the, reigning until his death in 1852. Although a younger child, Leopold was the first son of Margrave Karl Friederich of Baden by his second, morganatic wife, Louise Karoline Geyer von Geyersberg. Since Luise Karoline was not of equal birth with the Margrave, the marriage was deemed mor...

    Since the descendants of Charles Frederick's first marriage to Karoline Louise of Hesse-Darmstadt were at first plentiful, no one expected the Hochberg children of his second wife to be anything except a family of counts with blood ties to the grand ducal family, but lacking dynastic rights. Count Leopold von Hochberg was born in Karlsruhe, and wit...

    Leopold was interested in the liberal ideas of his time, granted concessions to his subjects in 1848, and in the spring of 1849 declined to oppose the movement (see Revolutions of 1848 in the German states) which finally broke down all barriers and forced him to flee from the country on the night of 13 May. In August, he was reinstated by the troop...

  4. Frederick the Lame (9 May 1293 – 13 January 1315, Zwenkau ), married Anna (d. 22 November 1327, Wismar ), daughter of Albert II, Duke of Saxe-Wittenberg and Agnes Habsburg, Daughter of Rudolph I of Germany. Secondly he married Elizabeth of Lobdeburg-Arnshaugk (1286 – 22 August 1359, Gotha) on 24 August 1300 and they had two children:

    • Agnes of Gorizia-Tyrol, Elizabeth of Lobdeburg-Arnshaugk
    • House of Wettin
  5. Leopold (29 August 1790 – 24 April 1852) succeeded in 1830 as the Grand Duke of Baden, reigning until his death in 1852. Although a younger child, Leopold was the first son of Margrave Karl Friederich of Baden by his second, morganatic wife, Louise Karoline Geyer von Geyersberg.