Overview

Prince Electors


'Prince Electors' can also refer to...

Prince Electors

Agreement between the Elector of Brandenburg and the Princes of Anhalt, signed 7 January 1681

Monetary Agreement between the Electors and Princes of the Empire, signed at Hamburg, 16 September 1691

Defensive Alliance between the Emperor and the Electors and Princes of the Empire, signed at Marienburg/Würzburg, 10 January 1662

Treaty of Marriage between Johann Georg III, Prince Elector of Saxony and the Princess Anna Sophie, daughter of King Frederic III of Denmark, signed at Copenhagen, 10 October 1663

Articles and Conditions agreed between the Archbishop of Salzburg (as Principal Commissioner of the Emperor) and the Electors and Princes of the Empire, signed at Ratisbon, 11 July 1663

Hohenzollern: (1) Cardinal Albert of Brandenburg (1490 - 1545) and Hohenzollern: (2) Joachim II, Elector of Brandenburg (1505 - 1571) and Hohenzollern: (3) Frederick William, Elector of Brandenburg (1620 - 1688) and Hohenzollern: (4) Frederick I, King of Prussia (1657 - 1713) and Hohenzollern: (5) Frederick William I, King of Prussia (1688 - 1740) and Hohenzollern: (6) Wilhelmina, Margravine of Bayreuth (1709 - 1758) and Hohenzollern: (7) Frederick II, King of Prussia (1712 - 1786) and Hohenzollern: (8) Prince Henry of Prussia (1726 - 1802) and Hohenzollern: (9) Frederick William II, King of Prussia (1744 - 1797) and Hohenzollern: (10) Frederick William III, King of Prussia (1770 - 1840) and Hohenzollern: (11) Frederick William IV, King of Prussia (1795 - 1861) and Hohenzollern: (12) William I, King of Prussia and Emperor of Germany (1797 - 1888) and Hohenzollern: (13) Augusta, Queen of Prussia and Empress of Germany (1811 - 1890) and Hohenzollern: (14) Frederick, Emperor of Germany (1831 - 1888) and Hohenzollern: (15) Victoria, Queen of Prussia and Empress of Germany (1840 - 1901) and Hohenzollern: (16) William II, King of Prussia and Emperor of Germany (1859 - 1941)

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Medieval and Renaissance History (500 to 1500)

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

The “princes” (principes) or “royal princes” (principes regni) were in the Middle Ages a group of spiritual and temporal dignitaries, who had a share of power in the German Empire. ...

Subjects: Medieval and Renaissance History (500 to 1500).


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.