Synonyms for abenberg or Related words with abenberg
Examples of "abenberg"
is a German sports club from the town of
, Bavaria. It has departments for football, gymnastics, handball, bowling, athletics, skiing, tennis, walking, and hiking.
came from the family of the Counts of
-Frensdorf, and had many distinguished relatives in Germany. He was born around 1075, son of Count Wolfram I von
. His mother was probably the daughter of Heinrich I, viscount of Regensburg. Conrad had two older brothers, Otto and Wolfram. He was raised for a clerical career at the court of the Emperor Henry IV, where he was a member of the court chapel. He became a canon in Hildesheim.
The following communities surround Windsbach (beginning north going clockwise direction): Rohr, Kammerstein,
, Spalt, Mitteleschenbach, Wolframs-Eschenbach, Lichtenau, Neuendettelsau and Heilsbronn.
Conrad I [of
] (, c. 1075 – 9 April 1147) was Archbishop of Salzburg, Austria, in the first half of the 12th century.
() is a town in the Middle Franconian district of Roth, in Bavaria, Germany. It is situated 9 km west of Roth bei Nürnberg and 25 km southwest of Nuremberg.
The most important areas in the present day region of Franconia were, apart from bishoprics and Hohenstaufen allodial estates, the Meranian lands and the counties of Henneberg, Greifenstein, Wiltberg, Rieneck, Wertheim, Castell, Hohenlohe, Truhendingen and
The Lords of
made Frensdorf into the administrative hub of their holdings in the Bamberg area in the 12th century. They were, like the Andechs Meranians who followed them about 1190, "Vögte" (sing. "Vogt" – reeve) of the High Monastery at Bamberg, among whose holdings lay Frensdorf until the "Reichsdeputationshauptschluss" in 1803, since which time the community has belonged to Bavaria.
The football side enjoyed some success in the late 1970s and on into the early 1980s, advancing to play in the Bezirksliga Mittelfranken-Süd (V). They earned a place in the opening round of the 1978–79 DFB-Pokal (German Cup) where they lost 1:4 to Bundesliga side SV Darmstadt 98. In 1979, "
" captured the Bezirksliga championship, but missed promotion to the Landesliga Bayern-Mitte (IV) when they lost 1:2 after extra time to "Jahn Forchheim".
When he was granted the burgraviate by Henry VI after Conrad's death around 1191, he became the founder of both the Swabian branch of the Hohenzollern family, and of the Franconian line of the (later imperial) House of Hohenzollern, which he renamed "Hohenzollern" at this time to distinguish it from the House of Zollern. Through his wife, as the lone heiress of the Counts of Raabs and
, Friedrich was able to add possessions in Austria and Franconia, respectively, to his line.
Dr. Ludwig Joseph Gerstner was born into a Catholic family in Burg
, a small town in the hilly countryside south of Nuremberg. Sources are silent on his father's profession. His family appears to have relocated to the other side of Nuremberg, since he attended the secondary school ("Gymnasium") at Bamberg till 1849. Between 1849 and 1853 he studied at Erlangen after which for several years he ran his own legal practice. He received a doctorate from Tübingen in May 1856 for a dissertation on the importance of teaching at elementary and middle schools. A year later he received his habilitation (higher degree) back at Erlangen.
It was founded in 1132–33 by Saint Otto of Bamberg and was settled by monks from Ebrach Abbey, under the first abbot Rapotho. It was one of the wealthiest monasteries of Germany, with possessions around Franconia as far as Regensburg and in Württemberg. These rich endowments were mostly made by the dukes of
and their heirs, the Hohenzollern Burgraves of Nuremberg. It was the hereditary burial-place of the Hohenzollern family and ten burgraves of Nuremberg, five margraves and three electors of Brandenburg, besides many other persons of note, were buried here.
Mildenstein castle was probably built in the 10th century. However, it was first mentioned only in 1046 when Emperor Heinrich III gifted the Burgwards of Colditz, Rochlitz, and Leisnig to Agnes of Poitou. In 1084 the castle was enfeoffed by Emperor Heinrich IV to Wiprecht of Groitzsch. In 1143 it went by marriage to Franconian earl Rapoto von
, "Stiftsvogt" of Bamberg, who sold it in 1148 to Duke Friedrich III of Schwaben who later became known as Emperor Barbarossa. The latter made the castle in 1158 an imperial property, tied to the office of the Emperor and enfeoffed to the Burgraves of Leisnig. As such, it became a governing centre of the Imperial Territory of Pleißenland.
Born into the
-Frensdorf nobility, Conrad was raised for a clerical career at the court of Emperor Henry IV, where he was a member of the court chapel. He became a canon in Hildesheim. After escorting Emperor Henry V in July 1110, Conrad sided with the Pope in the Investiture Controversy, which eventually led to his exile for several years. He returned to Salzburg in 1121 and played an important role in the major political events of the day, including the election of Lothair of Supplinburg as King of Germany in 1125 and the papal schism of 1130 in which he played a role in the recognition of Pope Innocent II by the king.
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