["\n\n\n\n\n\n \n \n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n \n Elisabeth von Böhmen und Ungarn, Queen of Hungary (1409 - 1442) - Genealogy\n \n \n \n\n \n\n\n\n \n \n \n \n\n \n \n\n \n \n \n\n \n\n \n \n \n \n \n \n\n \n \n \n \n \n \n\n \n\n \n\n \n \n \n \n \n \n\n \n \n\n \n\n\n\n\n \n\n \n\n\t\n\n \n \n \n\n \n \n\n \n\n \n \n \n \n\n \n\n \n \n \n \n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\n \n\n \n \n \n\n
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\n \n \n \n \t Elisabeth von Böhmen und Ungarn, Queen of Hungary\n \n \n (1409 - 1442) \n \"\"\n \n \n

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Nicknames:\"Alžběta\"
Birthplace:\n Visegrad, Hungary\n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n \n
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About Elisabeth von Böhmen und Ungarn, Queen of Hungary

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Elisabeth of Bohemia, Visegrád, Hungary, 7 October 1409 – Győr, Hungary, 19 December 1442 was the only daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor, king of Hungary and Bohemia, by his second wife Barbara of Celje. Her father was the last male descent of the House of Luxemburg on the Imperial Throne.

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Elisabeth was not the daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor's first wife Mary of Hungary, and thus not descended from Angevin kings of Hungary (but in many ways, she descended from the old Árpád kings of Hungary.)

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Her paternal grandparents were Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor and Elisabeth of Pomerania. Her maternal grandfather was Count Herman II of Celje, whose parents were the Slovenian ruler Count Herman I of Celje and Catherine of Bosnia (who apparently descended also from Nemanjic kings of Serbia and from Catherine of Hungary, a daughter of Stephen V of Hungary). In right of the paternal grandparents, she was, through Emperor Charles, an heiress of Bohemia, and through Elisabeth of Pomerania, an heiress of Poland, of its Kujavian Piast branch of kings. Thus, she was a leading claimant to several Slavic kingdoms and principalities.

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She was also a descendant of Árpád kings of Hungary, through her great-grandmother Elisabeth I of Bohemia, who herself was granddaughter of Kunguta Rostislavna of Halicia, whose mother Anna was a daughter of King Bela IV of Hungary. Admittedly, this was not a very close Hungarian connection, but all the other extant descendants of Árpáds were approximately as distant at that time. Additionally, she descended from Ottokar I of Bohemia's second wife Constance of Hungary, daughter of Bela III of Hungary.

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On September 28, 1421, Pozsony, Hungary (now Bratislava, Slovakia, Pressburg in German) Elisabeth married Albert V, the Duke of Austria, thus becoming the Duchess of Austria. After her father died, Albert was elected king of Hungary, King of Bohemia and king of Germany. She was thus Queen of Hungary, and Queen of Bohemia and Queen of Germany.

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She died three years after her husband, leaving her children minors. Her mother Barbara of Celje survived her.

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Her only son Ladislas V the Posthumous of Austria, king of Bohemia and Hungary (born 1440) died a teenager without issue, leaving the remaining kingdoms of the family to be succeeded by elected rulers.

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Her daughters Anna, Duchess of Thuringia (1432-1462) and Elisabeth, Queen of Poland (1437-1505) continued the family which afterwards regained some of these kingdoms.

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http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elisabeth_von_Luxemburg Elisabeth von Luxemburg aus Wikipedia, der freien Enzyklopädie Wechseln zu: Navigation, Suche Elisabeth von Luxemburg Bronzestatue in der Hofkirche zu Innsbruck

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Elisabeth von Luxemburg (ung. Erzsebét, kroat. Elizabeta Luksemburška, tsch. Alžběta Lucemburská; * 28. Februar 1409 in Prag; † 19. Dezember 1442 in Győr) war die Tochter des Kaisers Sigismund und seiner Frau Barbara von Cilli. Leben [Bearbeiten]

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Elisabeth von Luxemburg wurde bereits mit zwei Jahren dem österreichischen Herzog Albrecht V. versprochen, mit dem sie am 19.April 1422 in Wien vermählt wurde. Da sie das einzige Kind Sigismunds war, wurde sie damit auch seine Erbin. Bereits 1423 verkündete der römisch-deutsche König und spätere Kaiser Sigismund seinen Schwiegersohn Albrecht als seinen Nachfolger und übergab ihm die Verwaltung von Mähren. Obwohl Albrecht später zum böhmischen König gekrönt wurde, wurde diese Ehre seiner Frau nicht zuteil. Während der fünfzehn Ehejahre gebar Elisabeth drei Kinder, Anna, Elisabeth und den Sohn Georg, der jedoch nach der Geburt starb. Erst kurz vor dem Tod Albrechts wurde sie wieder schwanger. Vier Monate nach dem Tod des Vaters gebar sie den Sohn Ladislav, genannt Postumus (‚der Nachgeborene‘).

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Elisabeth gelang es, alle Ansprüche des Sohnes zu halten, und ließ sogar für seine Krönung heimlich die ungarischen Kronjuwelen wegbringen und der nicht einmal drei Monate alte Ladislav wurde 1440 mit der Stephanskrone gekrönt. 1441 kehrte sie nach Böhmen zurück. Sie erreichte, dass der Adel, angeführt von Hynek Ptáček von Pirkstein und dem späteren Landesverweser Georg von Podiebrad, sie akzeptierte. Danach einigte sie sich auch mit dem Herzog Friedrich von der Steiermark, der gerade zum Römischen König gewählt worden war, und vertraute ihm ihren Sohn zur Erziehung an. Danach versuchte sie noch mit böhmischen Söldnern für den kleinen Ladislaus das Königreich Ungarn wiederzugewinnen, starb jedoch während dieser Bemühungen am 19. Dezember 1442 in Győr.

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Mit ihrem Sohn Ladislaus, der 1457 nur 17-jährig stirbt, erlischt auch die Albertinische Linie der Habsburger im Mannesstamm. Literatur [Bearbeiten]

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   * Franz von Krones: Elisabeth. In: Allgemeine Deutsche Biographie (ADB). Band 6. Duncker & Humblot, Leipzig 1877, S. 9–11.\n   * Constantin von Wurzbach: Habsburg, Elisabeth von Ungarn. Nr. 66. In: Biographisches Lexikon des Kaiserthums Oesterreich.  Bd 6. Verlag L. C. Zamarski, Wien 1856–1891, S. 166 (auf Wikisource).
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Vorgänger Amt Nachfolger Barbara von Cilli Königin von Böhmen 1438–1439 Kunigunde von Sternberg Vorgänger Amt Nachfolger Margarethe von Durazzo Königin von Ungarn 1437–1439 Katharina von Podiebrad Vorgänger Amt Nachfolger Albrecht Königin von Kroatien 1439–1440 Vladislav I. Normdaten: PND: 136846505 – weitere Informationen Diese Seite wurde zuletzt am 18. Juni 2010 um 11:10 Uhr geändert. -------------------- Elisabeth of Bohemia (1409–1442) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Elisabeth of Bohemia (probably Visegrád, Hungary, 7 October 1409[1] – Győr (Raab in German), Hungary, 19 December 1442) was the only daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor, king of Hungary and Bohemia, by his second wife Barbara of Celje. Her father was the last male descent of the House of Luxemburg on the Imperial Throne.

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Family and claims to thrones

\n

Elisabeth was not the daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor's first wife Mary of Hungary, and thus not descended from Angevin kings of Hungary (but in many ways, she descended from the old Árpád kings of Hungary.) Her paternal grandparents were Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor and Elisabeth of Pomerania. Her maternal grandfather was Count Herman II of Celje, whose parents were the Slovenian ruler Count Herman I of Celje and Catherine of Bosnia (who apparently descended also from Nemanjic kings of Serbia and from Catherine of Hungary, a daughter of Stephen V of Hungary). In right of the paternal grandparents, she was, through Emperor Charles, an heiress of Bohemia, and through Elisabeth of Pomerania, an heiress of Poland, of its Kujavian Piast branch of kings. Thus, she was a leading claimant to several Slavic kingdoms and principalities. She was also a descendant of Árpád kings of Hungary, through her great-grandmother Elisabeth I of Bohemia, who herself was granddaughter of Kunguta Rostislavna of Halicia, whose mother Anna was a daughter of King Bela IV of Hungary. Admittedly, this was not a very close Hungarian connection, but all the other extant descendants of Árpáds were approximately as distant at that time. Additionally, she descended from Ottokar I of Bohemia's second wife Constance of Hungary, daughter of Bela III of Hungary. [edit]Marriage

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On September 28, 1421, Pozsony, Hungary (now Bratislava, Slovakia, Pressburg in German) Elisabeth married Albert V, the Duke of Austria, thus becoming the Duchess of Austria. After her father died, Albert was elected king of Hungary, King of Bohemia and king of Germany. She was thus Queen of Hungary, and Queen of Bohemia and Queen of Germany. She died three years after her husband, leaving her children minors. Her mother Barbara of Celje survived her. Her only son Ladislas V the Posthumous of Austria, king of Bohemia and Hungary (born 1440) died a teenager without issue, leaving the remaining kingdoms of the family to be succeeded by elected rulers. Her daughters Anna, Duchess of Thuringia (1432-1462) and Elisabeth, Queen of Poland (1437-1505) continued the family which afterwards regained some of these kingdoms.

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-------------------- Elisabeth of Bohemia (Visegrád, Hungary, 7 October 1409 – Győr,[1] Hungary, 19 December 1442) was the only daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor, king of Hungary and Bohemia, by his second wife Barbara of Celje. Her father was the last male descent of the House of Luxemburg on the Imperial Throne.

\n

Her real birth date can be calculated in virtue of a letter of King Sigismund to Kéméndi Petew fia János (John, son of Peter Kemendi), Lord-lieutenant of Zala County dated 26 April 1410 (sabbato post festum s. Georgii) at Végles, Hungary (now Vígľaš, Slovakia) and sealed with Queen Barbara of Celje's seal, who also stayed there and in which the king informs him about his daughter's birth alias circa festum beati Francisci confessoris.[2] Because this feast falls on 4 October, it must have happened in the previous year, that is, 1409 and in October. He argues that the usage of circa can allow some variations towards September but if it had occurred in September, he would have referred to the feast of Saint Michael which falls on 29 September instead of that of Francis of Assisi. The only remaining question, namely the exact day is educed from the engagement date of his daughter to Archduke Albrecht which was held on 7 October 1411, Pozsony, Hungary (now Bratislava, Slovakia, Pressburg in German) and probably may have adjusted to a former important event because it belongs to no religious feasts. The birth place is also inferential and is traced back to the traditional place for the queen's labours that was in Visegrád and which is referred to in her Memoirs by Helene Kottannerin in the case of Queen Elisabeth advanced in pregnancy with Ladislas V in early 1440. In addition, Itinerary of King Sigismund shows that he stayed in Visegrad between 9 - 19 October 1409. In the end one concludes that her birth in Prague, on 28 February 1409, similarly to the date of 27 November this year which in reality was her christening day, is based on false sources.

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On 28 September 1421, Pozsony, Hungary (now Bratislava, Slovakia, Pressburg in German) Elisabeth married Albert V, Duke of Austria, thus becoming Duchess of Austria. After her father died, Albert was elected King of Hungary, King of Bohemia and King of Germany. She was thus Queen of Hungary, and Queen of Bohemia and Queen of Germany. Elisabeth was crowned on 1 January 1438 by the Bishop of Wesprim. She died three years after her husband, leaving her children minors. Her mother Barbara of Celje survived her. Her only son Ladislas V the Posthumous of Austria, king of Bohemia and Hungary (born 1440) died a teenager without issue, leaving the remaining kingdoms of the family to be succeeded by elected rulers. Her daughters Anna, Duchess of Thuringia (1432-1462) and Elisabeth, Queen of Poland (1437-1505) continued the family which afterwards regained some of these kingdoms.

\n

Elisabeth was not the daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor's first wife Mary of Hungary, and thus not descended from Angevin kings of Hungary (but in many ways, she descended from the old Árpád kings of Hungary.) Her paternal grandparents were Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor and Elisabeth of Pomerania. Her maternal grandfather was Count Herman II of Celje, whose parents were the Slovenian ruler Count Herman I of Celje and Catherine of Bosnia (who apparently descended also from Nemanjic kings of Serbia and from Catherine of Hungary, a daughter of Stephen V of Hungary). In right of the paternal grandparents, she was, through Emperor Charles, an heiress of Bohemia, and through Elisabeth of Pomerania, an heiress of Poland, of its Kujavian Piast branch of kings. Thus, she was a leading claimant to several Slavic kingdoms and principalities. She was also a descendant of Árpád kings of Hungary, through her great-grandmother Elisabeth of Bohemia (1292–1330), who herself was granddaughter of Kunguta Rostislavna of Halicia, whose mother Anna was a daughter of King Bela IV of Hungary. Admittedly, this was not a very close Hungarian connection, but all the other extant descendants of Árpáds were approximately as distant at that time. Additionally, she descended from Ottokar I of Bohemia's second wife Constance of Hungary, daughter of Bela III of Hungary.

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-------------------- Elisabeth of Bohemia (Visegrád, Hungary, 7 October 1409 – Győr,[1] Hungary, 19 December 1442) was a queen consort of Hungary, Bohemia and Duchess consort of Austria. She was the interim regent of Hungary in 1439-1440, and a throne claimant and one of the participants in the Hungarian civil war 1440-1442.

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She was the only daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor, king of Hungary and Bohemia, by his second wife Barbara of Celje. Her father was the last male descent of the House of Luxembourg on the Imperial Throne.

\n

Her real birth date can be calculated in virtue of a letter of King Sigismund to Kéméndi Petew fia János (John, son of Peter Kemendi), Lord-lieutenant of Zala County dated 26 April 1410 (sabbato post festum s. Georgii) at Végles, Hungary (now Vígľaš, Slovakia) and sealed with Queen Barbara of Celje's seal, who also stayed there and in which the king informs him about his daughter's birth alias circa festum beati Francisci confessoris.[2] Because this feast falls on 4 October, it must have happened in the previous year, that is, 1409 and in October. He argues that the usage of circa can allow some variations towards September but if it had occurred in September, he would have referred to the feast of Saint Michael which falls on 29 September instead of that of Francis of Assisi. The only remaining question, namely the exact day is educed from the engagement date of his daughter to Archduke Albrecht which was held on 7 October 1411, Pozsony, Hungary (now Bratislava, Slovakia, Pressburg in German) and probably may have adjusted to a former important event because it belongs to no religious feasts. The birth place is also inferential and is traced back to the traditional place for the queen's labours that was in Visegrád and which is referred to in her Memoirs by Helene Kottannerin in the case of Queen Elisabeth advanced in pregnancy with Ladislas V in early 1440. In addition, Itinerary of King Sigismund shows that he stayed in Visegrad between 9 - 19 October 1409. In the end one concludes that her birth in Prague, on 28 February 1409, similarly to the date of 27 November this year which in reality was her christening day, is based on false sources. [edit] Marriage

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On 28 September 1421, Pozsony, Hungary (now Bratislava, Slovakia, Pressburg in German) Elisabeth married Albert V, Duke of Austria, thus becoming Duchess of Austria. After her father died, Albert was elected King of Hungary, King of Bohemia and King of Germany. She was thus Queen of Hungary, and Queen of Bohemia and Queen of Germany. Elisabeth was crowned on 1 January 1438 by the Bishop of Wesprim. [edit] Regent

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At the death of her husband, she was regarded as the rightful heir to the Hungarian throne, and she took control of Hungary as regent. She was pregnant, and she was convinced the child was a son. She prepared for the election of the next monarch of Hungary and formed a political party of followers. Among her followers were her mothers family Cilli, Ulrich Cylejskiego, the greatest fief holder in Hungary, Szécsich, Garaiów and the cities, and appointed followers to the posts of arch bishop and governor of the royal castle. By 1440, Elisabeth was the de facto ruling monarch of Hungary, and her orders were respected and carried out, though she was not yet elected by the council and confirmed as such. In 1 January 1441, the Hungarian council gathered to elect a monarch. The decision was, that because of the threats from the Ottoman Empire, Elisabeth could not be elected as monarch, but a war lord and a military leader was needed. There were also suggestions that Elisabeth should marry the male elected to be monarch. In the end, Wladyslaw of Poland was elected King of Hungary. [edit] Civil war

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Elisabeth officially accepted the decision, but shortly afterward, she left Budapest with her followers in possession of the crown jewels. The 15 May, she had her son crowned King of Hungary in Győr. The 22 May Wladyslaw of Poland was crowned King of Hungary in Budapest. Northern Hungary supported Elisabeth, and she attacked Budapest with an army led by Jana Jiskrę z Brandysu, but was defeated. Elisabeth left her children in the care of Emperor Frederick III and financed the civil war in Austria. In 1442, negotiated was issued by Cardinal Cesarini in Győr. Elisabeth and Wladyslaw met an engaged gifts. Wladyslaw gave Elisabeth fur. Shortly afterward, Elisabeth died. She was rumoured to have been poisoned.

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Her only son Ladislas V the Posthumous of Austria, king of Bohemia and Hungary (born 1440) died without issue, leaving the remaining kingdoms of the family to be succeeded by elected rulers.

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Her daughters Anna, Duchess of Thuringia (1432-1462) and Elisabeth, Queen of Poland (1437-1505) continued the family which afterwards regained some of these kingdoms. [edit] Family and claims to thrones

\n

Elisabeth was not the daughter of Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor's first wife Mary of Hungary, and thus not descended from Angevin kings of Hungary (but in many ways, she descended from the old Árpád kings of Hungary.)

\n

Her paternal grandparents were Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor and Elisabeth of Pomerania. Her maternal grandfather was Count Herman II of Celje, whose parents were the Slovenian ruler Count Herman I of Celje and Catherine of Bosnia (who apparently descended also from Nemanjic kings of Serbia and from Catherine of Hungary, a daughter of Stephen V of Hungary). In right of the paternal grandparents, she was, through Emperor Charles, an heiress of Bohemia, and through Elisabeth of Pomerania, an heiress of Poland, of its Kujavian Piast branch of kings. Thus, she was a leading claimant to several Slavic kingdoms and principalities.

\n

She was also a descendant of Árpád kings of Hungary, through her great-grandmother Elisabeth of Bohemia (1292–1330), who herself was granddaughter of Kunguta Rostislavna of Halicia, whose mother Anna was a daughter of King Bela IV of Hungary. Admittedly, this was not a very close Hungarian connection, but all the other extant descendants of Árpáds were approximately as distant at that time. Additionally, she descended from Ottokar I of Bohemia's second wife Constance of Hungary, daughter of Bela III of Hungary.

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Elisabeth von Böhmen und Ungarn, Queen of Hungary's Timeline

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November 27, 1409
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Visegrad, Hungary
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April 12, 1432
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February 16, 1435
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