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Konrad von Erlichshausen or Ellrichshausen, was born in 1390 or 1395 at Ellrichshausen, near Satteldorf in Swabia and died in 1449 in the Malbork Castle. He was the 30th Grand Master of the Teutonic Order he led from 1441 to 1449. He was succeeded by his cousin Ludwig von Erlichshausen.
Leopold V, Archduke of Further Austria was the son of Archduke Charles II of Inner Austria, and the younger brother of Emperor Ferdinand II, father of Ferdinand Charles, Archduke of Further Austria. He was Bishop of Passau and of Strasbourg, until he resigned to get married, and Archduke of Further Austria including Tirol.
The Grand Master of the Teutonic Order is the holder of the supreme office of the Teutonic Order. It is equivalent to the grand master of other military orders and the superior general in non-military Roman Catholic religious orders. Hochmeister, literally "high master", is only used in reference to the Teutonic Order, as Großmeister is used in German to refer to the leaders of other orders of knighthood.
Anne of Bohemia and Austria was a Duchess of Luxembourg in her own right and, as a consort, Landgravine of Thuringia and of Saxony.
Archduchess Maria Elisabeth of Austria, was the governor of the Austrian Netherlands between 1725 and 1741.
Maria Magdalena, Archduchess of Austria was a daughter of Emperor Leopold I and his third wife Eleonore Magdalene of the Palatinate. She died unmarried.
Charles Joseph was an Archduke of Austria and Grand Master of the Teutonic Knights (1662–64). He was also the bishop of Olmütz, and Breslau, Passau.
John Casimir, Count Palatine of Zweibrücken-Kleeburg was the son of John I, Count Palatine of Zweibrücken and his wife, Duchess Magdalene of Jülich-Cleves-Berg and was the founder of a branch of Wittelsbach Counts Palatine often called the Swedish line, because it gave rise to three subsequent kings of Sweden, but more commonly known as the Kleeburg line.
The County of Gützkow was a part of the Duchy of Pomerania during the High Middle Ages (1219–1359), named after the central town of Gützkow and stretching roughly from the Peene River in the South to the Ryck River in the North. It emerged from the earlier Liutician Principality of Gützkow, that was turned into a castellany when subdued by the Dukes of Pomerania. When the last Count of Gützkow died in 1359, the area was turned into a Vogtei, which was merged into Amt Wolgast in the beginning 16th century.
Adolf III, Count of Schauenburg and Holstein was the ruler of the Counties of Schauenburg and Holstein. He is particularly remembered for his establishment of a new settlement for traders on the banks of the Alster near the Neue Burg in Hamburg.
Conrad of Vechta was Bishop of Verden (1400–1402/1407), Bishop of Olomouc (1408–1413), Archbishop of Prague (1413–1421), and Master of the Mint (1401–1403) and Chancellor (1405–1412) of the Kingdom of Bohemia.
Archduchess Catherine Renata of Austria was a member of the House of Habsburg.
Maximilian Ernest of Austria, was an Austrian prince member of the House of Habsburg and by birth Archduke of Austria.
Konrad Hubert, also Konrad Huber, Konrad Huober, or Konrad Humbert, was a German Reformed theologian, hymn writer and reformer. He was for 18 years the assistant of Martin Bucer at St. Thomas, Strasbourg.
Franz Michael Leuchsenring was a German writer of the German Enlightenment.
Conrad of Pfullingen, sometimes Cuno of Pfullingen, was the archbishop of Trier briefly in 1066.
Friedrich Mosbrugger, also known as Fritz Moosbrugger was a German portrait and genre painter in the Realistic style. He came from a family that had a widespread reputation as builders, plasterers and painters. His brother Joseph was also a painter, and his brother August was an architect.
Konrad or Conrad of Eberbach was a Cistercian monk, and later abbot, of Eberbach Abbey, Germany, and historian of the early Cistercian Order.
Friedrich Konrad Griepenkerl was a German Germanist, pedagogue, musicologist and conductor.
Konrad von Altstetten was a German petty nobleman and Middle High German lyric poet in the Minnesang tradition. He belonged to a family of vassals of the Abbey of Saint Gall, based in Altstätten. His poetry, light in style, was influenced by Gottfried von Neifen. Three of his songs are preserved in the Codex Manesse.
Konrad von Burgsdorff (1595-1652) was a Chief Chamberlain and Privy Councilor for the Electorate of Brandenburg, in command of all the fortresses there, and a Knight in the Order of Saint John. He was also a member of the Fruitbearing Society, devoted to standardizing the German language.