Synonyms for isenburg_grenzau or Related words with isenburg_grenzau

isenburg_büdingen              holstein_rendsburg              salentin              bentheim_steinfurt              isenburg_limburg              nassau_saarbrücken              virneburg              schauenburg              leiningen_dagsburg              isenburg_birstein              leiningen_westerburg              isenburg              waldeck_eisenberg              zweibrücken_bitsch              holstein_plön              bavaria_straubing              palatinate_simmern              brunswick_grubenhagen              nassau_dillenburg              palatinate_neuburg              waldburg_zeil              palatinate_sulzbach              solms_lich              hanau_lichtenberg              nassau_idstein              katzenelnbogen              nassau_ottweiler              hohenlohe_neuenstein              sponheim_starkenburg              nassau_hadamar              walram              sponheim_kreuznach              eppenstein              nassau_weilburg              henneberg_schleusingen              hohenlohe_weikersheim              bavaria_landshut              weimar_orlamünde              holstein_pinneberg              holstein_itzehoe              solms_laubach              holstein_segeberg              covern              waldeck_wildungen              limpurg              nassau_wiesbaden              count_palatine              saxe_wittenberg              pfalz_zweibrücken              stolberg_wernigerode             

Examples of "isenburg_grenzau"
John of Isenburg-Grenzau (German: Johann V. von Isenburg-Grenzau) (died 1556) was the Count of Isenburg-Grenzau from 1554 until 1556, and (as John IV) the Archbishop-Elector of Trier from 1547 until 1556.
Salentin IX of Isenburg-Grenzau (German: "Salentin IX. von Isenburg-Grenzau") (c. 1532–1610) was the Archbishop-Elector of Cologne as "Salentin of Isenburg" from 1567 until 1577, the Bishop of Paderborn from 1574 until 1577, and the Count of Isenburg-Grenzau from 1577 to 1610.
Nieder-Isenburg emerged in 1218 as a partition of the County of Isenburg-Isenburg. Nieder-Isenburg was partitioned twice: between Isenburg-Grenzau, Isenburg-Neumagen and itself in 1502, and between Isenburg-Grenzau and Isenburg-Neumagen in 1503.
In 1553, he married Anastasia of Isenburg-Grenzau; this marriage remained childless.
Isenburg-Grenzau was the name of several states of the Holy Roman Empire, seated in the Lordship of Grenzau, in modern Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany. The first state called Isenburg-Grenzau existed 1158–1290; the second 1341–1439; and the third 1502–1664.
In 1286 Henry II partitioned his territories between his sons, into the states of Isenburg-Grenzau (to Eberhard I), Isenburg-Cleberg (to Louis) and Isenburg-Arnfels (to Gerlach). Eberhard died in 1290 without any heirs, so Isenburg-Grenzau passed to his eldest surviving brother, Louis.
Johann V. von Isenburg auch Johann V. von Isenburg-Grenzau (* ca. 1507 – † 18 February 1556 in Montabaur) war von 1547 bis 1556 Erzbischof und Kurfürst von Trier.
Gerlach was the youngest son of Count Henry II of Isenburg-Grenzau. In 1286 he partitioned his lands between his sons, and Gerlach as the youngest received those around Bad Hönningen. He was succeeded by his son Theodoric in 1303.
After Henry I's death in 1220, he was succeeded by his sons Henry II and Gerlach IV. On May 22, 1258, they divided the realm into Isenburg-Grenzau (to Henry II) and Isenburg-Limburg (to Gerlach IV).
Salentin IX was the second son of Count Henry of Isenburg-Grenzau. As his parents did not have the money to educate all three of their sons, the elder two, John and Salentin, were chosen and sent to the cathedral of Mainz in 1548. In 1558 he became a member of the cathedral of Cologne. When his younger brother Anthony died in 1563, his elder brother John left the church and returned to Isenburg-Grenzau. In 1565 he obtained office in St. Gereon in Cologne, and also in that year John died.
The community lies in the Westerwald between Koblenz and Siegen. A local tourist draw is the community’s favourable location in the Sayn-Isenburg-Grenzau “castle triangle”. Nauort belongs to the "Verbandsgemeinde" of Ransbach-Baumbach, a kind of collective municipality. Its seat is in the like-named town.
After the death of his father, Henry I, in ca. 1227, Gerlach reigned jointly with his brother Henry II over the paternal inheritance. From 1247, Gerlach took the title of “Lord of Limburg.” On May 22, 1258 the division of the inheritance was finally sealed: Gerlach won the dominion of Limburg and Henry II the Countship of Isenburg-Grenzau as their sole possessions.
In 1158, Count Gerlach I of Isenburg-Limburg-Covern died. His territories were divided between his heirs, Henry I of Isenburg-Grenzau and Gerlach II of Isenburg-Covern. In 1213 Henry I began the construction of Castle Grenzau, located on a mountain spur along the Rhine trade route from Leipzig to Flanders.
On 10 December 1577 in Bonn, Wirich represented the Duke when Salentin IX of Isenburg-Grenzau, who had abdicated his post as Prince-Bishop of Paderborn, married Countess Antonia Wilhelmina of Arenberg. Wirich had asked to be relieved of this task, but the Duke insisted, because he had come to rely on Wirich for such business.
Salentin succeeded Count Arnold in Isenburg-Grenzau. On 10 December 1577, he married Antonia Wilhelmina of Arenberg, the sister of Charles de Ligne, 2nd Prince of Arenberg. He had two sons, Salentin X and Ernest I and both, like their father, had successful military careers. Salentin died on 19 March 1610 and was buried in the praemonestrian Rommersdorf.
When Archbishop of Trier John of Isenburg-Grenzau fell ill, the cathedral chapter of the Cathedral of Trier elected Johann von der Leyen as coadjutor archbishop on 22 October 1555. He became archbishop upon the death of his predecessor on 13 February 1556. He was enthroned as archbishop on 25 April 1556.
She was born to Gerlach II von Isenburg-Grenzau and Hildgard von Sirck of Meinsberg and Frauenberg. From 1486 until 1502, she was in conflict with Amalia van Rennenberg, who claimed the right to her office. Her tenure in office was marred by discontent over her high taxes and alleged immoral lifestyle.
Gerlach was the son of Henry ("Heinrich") I of Isenburg-Grenzau and his wife, Irmingard of Büdingen, Countess of Cleeberg (now part of Langgöns). Gerlach was a namesake of a senior Gerlach of Isenburg who served as Vogt of the Archbishopric of Trier from c. 1130 to 1147.
Imagina was born in about 1255 (probably in Limburg an der Lahn) to Gerlach I of Limburg and Imagina of Blieskastel. Her father, from the House of Limburg (a collateral line of the House of Isenburg) held power over Limburg an der Lahn. Her paternal grandparents were Henry I of Isenburg-Grenzau and his wife Irmingard of Büdingen, Countess of Cleberg.
Ulrich III actively participated in regional politics. On 8 June 1349, Emperor Charles IV appointed him governor in the Wetterau. In this position, he repeatedly fought major noblemen in the area in the 1356-1366 period. Among them were Philip of Isenburg-Grenzau, whose Vilmar Castle he took in 1359, and from 1364 to 1366, Philip the Elder of Falkenstein, who was allied with the imperial cities of Frankfurt, Friedberg, Wetzlar and Gelnhausen and Archbishop Kuno of Trier.