Synonyms for erdmuthe or Related words with erdmuthe
Examples of "erdmuthe"
375. Princess Eleonore
of Saxe-Eisenach (mother of 187)
Dorothea wrote a number of hymns and initiated the annual publication of the Daily Watchwords.
He was the eldest son of Christian II, Duke of Saxe-Merseburg, and
Dorothea of Saxe-Zeitz.
In Moritzburg an der Elster on 14 October 1679, Christian married
Dorothea of Saxe-Zeitz. They had seven children:
In Dresden on 29 October 1662, Christian Ernst was married to
Sophie, only surviving daughter of his paternal aunt, Magdalene Sibylle, and her husband John George II, Elector of Saxony. After seven years of childless union,
Sophie, his first wife and first cousin, died on 22 June 1670.
Dorothea Von Reuss was born November 7, 1700 in the village of Ebersdorf, in Thuringia. She was the daughter of Count Henry X of Reuss-Ebersdorf and his wife,
Benigna of Solms-Laubach. She enjoyed a pietistic upbringing according to the principles Philip Jacob Spener.
He was the fifth (but second surviving) son of Christian II, Duke of Saxe-Merseburg, and
Dorothea of Saxe-Zeitz.
In Vienna on 16 February 1681,
married with her first cousin, Hans-Adam, Hereditary Prince of Liechtenstein (16 August 1662 – 16 June 1712). They had eleven children:
Dorothea, Countess of Zinzendorf, née Countess of Reuss-Ebersdorf (7 November 1700 in Ebersdorf 19 June 1756 in Herrnhut) was a German Pietist and hymn writer.
of Brandenburg (26 June 1561 in Berlin – 13 November 1623 in Stolp) was a Princess of Brandenburg and by marriage Duchess of Pomerania.
When his castle was ready, Henry X finally married, on 29 November 1694, in Laubach with
Benigna (1670-1732), daughter of Count John Frederick of Solms-Laubach. Both spouses were seen as extremely pious. They were close friends of the pietist-pedagogue August Hermann Francke from Halle, and later with the Count Nikolaus Ludwig of Zinzendorf, who would marry their daughter
Dorothea. Ebersdorf soon became a center of the Pietism in Thuringia.
Under the influence of the Reuss Princes, Ebersdorf became a centre of Pietism in Germany. The related Moravian faith also took a minority hold in Ebersdorf after the marriage of
Dorothea Reuss-Ebersdorf to Nicolaus Zinzendorf.
The Electress, Eleonore
, humiliated every day since her wedding, was relegated to the "Hofe" (the official residence of the Elector). John George moved into another palace with Magdalena Sybilla.
Here she wrote a series of hymns in the spirit of Zinzendorf, who was married with her younger sister
Dorothea. However, she rejected Zinzendorf's Moravian Church and schism in the Evangelical church that this caused.
Johann Friedrich improved the relations with Brandenburg by marrying Erdmut (also
; 26 June 1561 – 13 November 1623), oldest daughter of prince-elector Johann Georg of Brandenburg. He had no children with her.
After the death of her father-in-law in 1684,
became in Princess consort of Liechtenstein. She died in Viena aged 84 and was buried in the Liechtenstein family crypt in Vranov.
He bought Berthelsdorf from his grandmother, Baroness von Gersdorf and called Johann Andreas Rothe for pastor and John George Heiz for factor; he married
Dorothea, sister of Count Heinrich XXIX of Reuss-Ebersdorf, and began building on his home.
Maria Theresia of Dietrichstein (17 April 1662 – 16 March 1737), was an Austrian noblewoman, by birth a member of the princely Dietrichstein family and by marriage Princess of Liechtenstein.
Dorothea of Saxe-Zeitz (13 November 1661 – 29 April 1720) was the wife of Duke Christian II of Saxe-Merseburg, whom she married on 14 October 1679 at Moritzburg Palace in Zeitz.
Maurice Wilhelm succeeded his older brother Christian III Maurice, Duke of Saxe-Merseburg, when he died on 14 November 1694 after only twenty-five days of rule. As he was only six years of age at the time, his mother, the dowager duchess
Dorothea, acted as regent until he reached his majority in 1712. Until then, the administration of the duchy was supervised by the Elector Frederick Augustus I of Saxony. The custody of the young duke, whoever, was actually in the hands of the dowager duchess
Dorothea, who took an interest in the government of the duchy until 1709, and his uncle August, Duke of Saxe-Merseburg-Zörbig.
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