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Partitions of the Duchy of Pomerania

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pomerania in the 17th century.

The Duchy of Pomerania was partitioned several times to satisfy the claims of the male members of the ruling House of Pomerania dynasty.[1] The partitions were named after the ducal residences: Pomerania-Barth, -Demmin, -Rügenwalde, -Stettin, -Stolp, and -Wolgast. None of the partitions had a hereditary character,[2][3] the members of the House of Pomerania inherited the duchy in common.[2] The duchy thus continued to exist as a whole despite its division.[2] The only exception was made during a war with the Margraviate of Brandenburg, when in 1338 Barnim III of Pomerania-Stettin was granted his partition as a fief directly from the Holy Roman Emperor, while Pomerania-Wolgast remained under formal Brandenburgian overlordship.[4][5] However, already in 1348, German king and later emperor Charles IV again granted the Duchy of Pomerania as a whole and the Principality of Rügen as a fief to the dukes of both Pomerania-Stettin and Pomerania-Wolgast, nullifying Brandenburg's claims by granting Imperial immediacy.[5][6]

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Transcription

Partitions

In 1155, the duchy was partitioned in Pomerania-Demmin and Pomerania-Stettin.[7] With short interruptions, this division lasted until 1264.[8]

Duchy of Pomerania in 1477.

In 1295, the duchy was partitioned in Pomerania-Wolgast and Pomerania-Stettin.[1][2] In 1368/72, Pomerania-Stolp was split from Pomerania-Wolgast.[9] In 1376, Pomerania-Barth was split from truncated Pomerania-Wolgast.[9] In 1402, Pomerania-Rügenwalde was briefly split from Pomerania-Stolp[9] for three years.[10] In 1451, Pomerania-Barth was for six years merged back into Pomerania-Wolgast.[9][11] In 1459, Pomerania-Stolp was merged back into Pomerania-Wolgast.[9] In 1464, Pomerania-Stettin was claimed by both Pomerania-Wolgast and Brandenburg, and merged with Pomerania-Wolgast following the Peace of Prenzlau (1472/79).[9][12] In 1478, Pomerania-Barth was merged back in, temporarily ending the internal division.[9][12]

In 1532, the duchy was partitioned in a Pomerania-Stettin and a Pomerania-Wolgast of significantly different shape as the earlier divisions of the same names.[13][14] In 1569, Pomerania-Barth was split from Pomerania-Wolgast and Pomerania-Rügenwalde was split from Pomerania-Stettin, these partitions also differed in shape from earlier partitions with the same name.[15] In 1625, the duchy came under the sole rule of the last duke of the Griffin dynasty, who died during the Thirty Years' War in 1637, when the duchy was under Swedish occupation.

Pomerania after the Treaty of Stettin (1653).

After the war, the Swedish Empire and Brandenburg-Prussia succeeded the Griffin dukes in the Peace of Westphalia (1648) and divided it in the Treaty of Stettin (1653) into a Swedish Pomerania and a Brandenburg-Prussian Pomerania. Both the Swedish and Brandenburgian rulers, in contrast to the Griffin dukes, became hereditary dukes in their respective share. In 1679 and 1720, the Brandenburg-Prussian part was enlarged at the expense of the Swedish share. In 1815, all the former duchy was reorganized in the Prussian province of Pomerania.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Kyra T. Inachin, Die Geschichte Pommerns, Hinstorff Rostock, 2008, p.30, ISBN 978-3-356-01044-2
  2. ^ a b c d Norbert Buske, Pommern, Helms Schwerin 1997, p.21, ISBN 3-931185-07-9
  3. ^ Gerhard Krause, Siegfried M Schwertner, Horst Balz, Gerhard Müller, Theologische Realenzyklopadie: Studienausgabe Teil II, 2nd edition, De Gruyter, 1999, p.40, ISBN 3-11-016295-4
  4. ^ Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, pp.107-109, ISBN 3-88680-272-8
  5. ^ a b Kyra Inachim, Die Geschichte Pommerns, Hinstorff Rostock, 2008, p.32, ISBN 978-3-356-01044-2
  6. ^ Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, pp.110-111, ISBN 3-88680-272-8
  7. ^ Jan M Piskorski, Pommern im Wandel der Zeiten, 1999, p.41, ISBN 83-906184-8-6 OCLC 43087092
  8. ^ Jan M Piskorski, Pommern im Wandel der Zeiten, 1999, p.61, ISBN 83-906184-8-6 OCLC 43087092
  9. ^ a b c d e f g Kyra Inachim, Die Geschichte Pommerns, Hinstorff Rostock, 2008, p.31, ISBN 978-3-356-01044-2
  10. ^ Benl, Rudolf (1992). "Anfänge und Entwicklung des Ständewesens in Pommern". In Boockmann, Hartmut (ed.). Die Anfänge der ständischen Vertretungen in Preußen und seinen Nachbarländern. Oldenbourg Wissenschaftsverlag. p. 132. ISBN 3-486-55840-4.
  11. ^ Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, p.181, ISBN 3-88680-272-8
  12. ^ a b Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, p.183, ISBN 3-88680-272-8
  13. ^ Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, pp.205–212, ISBN 3-88680-272-8
  14. ^ Gerhard Krause, Horst Robert Balz, Gerhard Müller, Theologische Realenzyklopädie, Walter de Gruyter, 1997, p.40ff, ISBN 3-11-015435-8
  15. ^ Werner Buchholz, Pommern, Siedler, 1999, pp.207, ISBN 3-88680-272-8
This page was last edited on 16 May 2024, at 08:44
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