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  • noun

Synonyms for Hapsburg

a royal German family that provided rulers for several European states and wore the crown of the Holy Roman Empire from 1440 to 1806

References in periodicals archive ?
With the fall of the Hapsburgs in 1918, Kladrubers lost their ceremonial function.
Like their Hapsburg predecessors, they clearly associated notions of good government and the maintenance of political order with proper administration of justice.
Whether unlocking a Freudian dream, a painting by Gustav Klimt or the diary entry of a Hapsburg princess, Clarke finds images of bestiality as well as beauty a blueprint for any fin de siecle society, including our own.
Regiments were formed that became the elite units of the Hapsburg armies.
The uninterrupted line of Hapsburg emperors began in 1438.
My great-grand-father played whist with Rothschilds and wore satins of the house of Hapsburg.
Part of a series on the influence of written documents before the development of the modern publishing system, this book looks at how news was distributed in the Netherlands during the Hapsburg era.
This collection of 13 essays investigates the role of religion, and attitudes towards morality, with regard to art, thought, and culture during the era of the Enlightenment, specifically in the Hapsburg Empire's lands of Bohemia, centering on the city of Prague.
They are the Lipizzaners, descendants of horses bred in the 16th century for the royal Hapsburg family of Austria.
The composite heads were a relatively small part of his work at the Hapsburg court, where Arcimboldo spent much of his time designing costumes and props for court festivities (Fig.
They operated largely within the imperial world of the Spanish Hapsburg monarchy during what Pieter Emmer and others called the First Atlantic System, that is, the period dating from 1492 to 1640.
Trained by Tom Murphy at Lamorlaye, Durbar became the first French-trained horse to win the Derby when, at 20-1, the son of Rabelais beat Hapsburg by three lengths.
The article deals with the convoluted justifications for war between the Hapsburg and Valois dynasties and explores a huge range of sources and ideas in surprisingly few pages; so too does James Tracy's exploration of fiscal affairs in Charles V's lands.
It tells the story of the titular hero, Zeno Cosini, who prophylactically broods over his own impending breakdown against a background of tragedy, the dissolving Hapsburg Empire.
Such was the fate of the Archduke Maximilian of Hapsburg.