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  1. Create your family tree and invite relatives to share. Search 240 million profiles and discover new ancestors. Share photos, videos and more at

  2. Federico Guglielmo II di Prussia (Berlino, 25 settembre 1744 – Potsdam, 16 novembre 1797) fu il quarto re di Prussia e il penultimo principe elettore di Brandeburgo dal 1786 al 1797. Per il suo stile di vita è ricordato come un re dongiovanni [1] e, a causa della sua mole, fu soprannominato dai prussiani der dicke Lüderjahn (= il grassone buono a nulla).

  3. Ferdinand Albert II, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel: 29 May 1680 2 Sep 1735 Antoinette of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, had issue Louise Dorothea, Princess of Prussia: 29 Sep 1680 23 Dec 1705 Frederick I, King of Sweden, no issue Johanna of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg, Duchess Consort of Mecklenburg-Strelitz: 1 Oct 1680 9 Jul 1704

  4. Regained the title in 1573, after pushing back Magnus II. Francis II: 10 August 1547: 1581–1619: 2 July 1619: Saxe-Lauenburg: Margaret of Pomerania-Wolgast 26 December 1574 Wolgast four children Maria of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel 10 November 1582 Wolfenbüttel fourteen children: Brother of Magnus II. Vice-regent from 1578, administrator from ...

  5. Jacques Stuart (en anglais : James Stuart), né le 14 octobre 1633 à Londres et mort le 16 septembre 1701 à Saint-Germain-en-Laye (), est roi d'Angleterre et d'Irlande sous le nom de Jacques II et roi d'Écosse sous le nom de Jacques VII du 6 février 1685 jusqu'à son renversement lors de la Glorieuse Révolution trois ans plus tard.

  6. After several early divisions, Brunswick-Lüneburg re-unified under Duke Magnus II (d. 1373). Following his death, his three sons jointly ruled the Duchy. After the murder of their brother Frederick I, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg , brothers Bernard and Henry redivided the land, Henry receiving the territory of Wolfenbüttel.

  7. › wiki › BraunschweigBraunschweig - Wikipedia

    Braunschweig (German pronunciation: [ˈbʁaʊnʃvaɪk] ()) or Brunswick (/ ˈ b r ʌ n z w ɪ k / BRUNZ-wik, from Low German Brunswiek [ˈbrɔˑnsviːk], Braunschweig dialect: Bronswiek) is a city in Lower Saxony, Germany, north of the Harz Mountains at the farthest navigable point of the river Oker, which connects it to the North Sea via the rivers Aller and Weser.