Habsburg Monarchy

Frae Wikipedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Habsburg Monarchy[1]
Banner o Austrick
Imperial Coat o airms
(current Leopold II an Francis II)
Motto: Fiat iustitia, et pereat mundus
"Let juistice be duin, thou the warld perish"
Anthem: Gott erhalte Franz den Kaiser
"God Save Emperor Francis"
The Habsburg Monarchy in 1789.
The Habsburg Monarchy in 1789.
Status Pairt o the Haly Roman Empire (pairtly)
Caipital Vienna
Common leids Offeecial leids:
Laitin, Germanb
Ither leids:
Hungarian, Czech, Croatie, Romanie, Slovak, Slovene, Dutch, Italian, Pols, Ruthenian, Bosnie, Serbie, French
Releegion Offeecial releegion:
Roman Catholic
Recognised releegions:
Calvinism, Lutheranism, Orthodox Christianity, Judaism, Utraquisma
Govrenment Feudal Monarchy
• 1526–1564
Ferdinand I (first)
• 1792–1804
Francis II (last)
State Chancellor  
• 1753–1793
Wenzel Anton
Historical era Early modren/Napoleonic
29 August 1526
14 Julie 1683
4 August 1791
11 August 1804
ISO 3166 code AT
Precedit bi
Succeedit bi
Airchduchy o Austrick
Kinrick o Hungary
Kinrick o Bohemie
CoA of the Kingdom of Croatia.svg Kinrick o Croatie
Principality o Transylvanie
Austrick Empire
The day pairt o  Austrick
 Czech Republic
^a Main Czech Kirk, in the Kinrick o Bohemie recognised till 1627 when it wis forbidden.
^b German replaced Laitin as the offeecial leid o the Empire in 1784.[2]

The Habsburg Monarchy (German: Habsburgermonarchie) or Empire, occasionally an aa styled as the Danubian Monarchy (Donaumonarchie), is an unoffeecial appellation amang historians for the kintras an provinces that war ruled bi the junior Austrick branch o the Hoose o Habsburg till 1780 an then bi the successor branch o Habsburg-Lorraine till 1918.

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. The monarchy haed no offeecial name. Various names includit:
    • Habsburg Monarchy (Habsburgermonarchie)
    • Habsburg Empire (Habsburgerreich)
    • Habsburg/Austrian Hereditary Launds (Habsburgische/Österreichische Erblande)
    • Austrick Monarchy (Österreichische Monarchie)
  2. "Smoldering Embers: Czech-German Cultural Competition, 1848–1948" by C. Brandon Hone. Utah State University.