Louis V, Elector Palatine - Ancestors


Ancestors of Louis V, Elector Palatine
16. Rupert of Germany
8. Louis III, Elector Palatine
17. Elisabeth of Nuremberg
4. Louis IV, Elector Palatine
18. Amadeo, Prince of Achaea
9. Matilda of Savoy
19. Catherine of Geneva
2. Philip, Elector Palatine
20. Amadeus VII, Count of Savoy
10. Amadeus VIII of Savoy
21. Bonne of Berry
5. Margaret of Savoy
22. Philip the Bold
11. Mary of Burgundy
23. Margaret III, Countess of Flanders
1. Louis V, Elector Palatine
24. Frederick, Duke of Bavaria
12. Henry XVI, Duke of Bavaria
25. Maddalena Visconti
6. Louis IX, Duke of Bavaria
26. Albert IV of Austria
13. Margaret of Austria
27. Johanna Sophia of Bavaria
3. Margaret of Bavaria
28. Frederick I, Elector of Saxony
14. Frederick II, Elector of Saxony
29. Catherine of Brunswick-Lüneburg
7. Amalia of Saxony
30. Ernest, Duke of Austria
15. Margaret of Austria
31. Cymburgis of Masovia
Louis V, Elector Palatine House of Wittelsbach Born: 1478 Died: 1544
German royalty
Regnal titles
Preceded by
Elector Palatine
Succeeded by
Frederick II
Name Louis V, Elector Palatine
Alternative names Ludwig V. von der Pfalz (German)
Short description Elector Palatine (1508-1544)
Date of birth 2 July 1478
Place of birth Heidelberg
Date of death 16 March 1544
Place of death Heidelberg

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Famous quotes containing the word ancestors:

    I stand here tonight to say that we have never known defeat; we have never been vanquished. We have not always reached the goal toward which we have striven, but in the hour of our greatest disappointment we could always point to our battlefield and say: “There we fought our good fight, there we defended the principles for which our ancestors and yours laid down their lives; there is our battlefield for justice, equality and freedom. Where is yours?”
    Anna Howard Shaw (1847–1919)

    In different hours, a man represents each of several of his ancestors, as if there were seven or eight of us rolled up in each man’s skin,—seven or eight ancestors at least, and they constitute the variety of notes for that new piece of music which his life is.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Our ancestors were savages. The story of Romulus and Remus being suckled by a wolf is not a meaningless fable. The founders of every state which has risen to eminence have drawn their nourishment and vigor from a similar wild source. It was because the children of the Empire were not suckled by the wolf that they were conquered and displaced by the children of the northern forests who were.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)