Julius married Hedwig, daughter of Joachim II, Elector of Brandenburg, on 25 February 1560. They had the following children who reached adulthood:
- Sophie Hedwig (1561–1631), married Duke Ernest Louis of Pomerania-Wolgast
- Henry Julius (1564–1613)
- Maria (13 January 1566 – 13 August 1626), married on 10 November 1582 Duke Francis II of Saxe-Lauenburg
- Elisabeth (1567–1618), married Adolf XI, Count of Holstein-Schauenburg-Pinneburg and Christopher, Duke of Brunswick-Harburg
- Philip Siegmund, Bishop of Osnabrück (1568–1623)
- Joachim Charles, Provost of Strasbourg (1573–1615)
- Dorothea Augusta, Abbess of Gandersheim (1577–1625)
- Julius Augustus, Abbot of Michaelstein (1578–1617)
- Hedwig (1580–1657), married Otto III, Duke of Brunswick-Harburg
Read more about this topic: Julius, Duke Of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel
Other articles related to "family":
... Emily Smith had strong family ties to Chelsea, which centered around the church, in which her family took an active role ... In 1895 the Armstrong family moved from their brownstone row house at 347 West 29th Street to another similar house at 26 West 97th Street in the Upper West Side ... In order to improve his health the Armstrong family moved in 1902 from the Upper West Side into a house at 1032 Warburton Avenue in Yonkers, which overlooked the Hudson river ...
... Hebrew lessons on the side, and struggled to support his family ... to take to the streets to help support his family ... that constituted his first day's receipts, his contribution to the family budget.” His mother took jobs as a midwife, and three of his sisters worked wrapping cigars, common for immigrant girls ...
... After the German invasion of Poland in 1939 the family holdings in that country were gone, and all income from there ceased ... The family became destitute ... A friend of the family, a Russian sculptor, Naum Gabo, took Michael under his wing, so to speak ...
Famous quotes containing the word family:
“Like all the best families, we have our share of eccentricities, of impetuous and wayward youngsters and of family disagreements.”
—Elizabeth II (b. 1926)
“A poem is like a person. Though it has a family tree, it is important not because of its ancestors but because of its individuality. The poem, like any human being, is something more than its most complete analysis. Like any human being, it gives a sense of unified individuality which no summary of its qualities can reproduce; and at the same time a sense of variety which is beyond satisfactory final analysis.”
—Donald Stauffer (b. 1930)
“The agents steep and steady stare
Corroded to a grin.
Why, you black old, tough old hell of a man,
Move your family in!”
—Gwendolyn Brooks (b. 1917)