By Andrew L. Thomas
This e-book examines the intersection among spiritual trust, dynastic targets, and overdue Renaissance court docket tradition in the major branches of Germany's such a lot storied ruling condo, the Wittelsbach dynasty. Their impact touched many beaches from the coa
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Extra info for A House Divided: Wittelsbach Confessional Court Cultures in the Holy Roman Empire, c. 1550-1650
39 In another instruction, Wilhelm offered a variation on the same theme: Since the fear of God is not only the beginning of wisdom, but also of all grace itself . . out of which all virtues . . also temporal and eternal wellbeing flow, so the tutor should be diligent and strive to the best of his ability so that our sons are eager for the Kingdom of God . 40 37 F. , Geschichte der Erziehung der Bayerischen Wittelsbacher von den frühesten Zeiten bis 1750: Urkunden nebst geschitlichem Überblick und Register, iv–ivi, ixiii–ixiv.
54 Erasmus, 18; Cornelius Augustijn, Erasmus. J. Brill, 1996), 85. 55 Piccolomini, 163. 53 reflecting dynastic destinies 39 is evident in an educational instruction in which Wilhelm V mentioned that his sons should attend church services and be quizzed on the content of the sermons. ”56 The power struggle associated with the education of the future Palatine Elector Frederick IV demonstrates how the confessionalized educational experience caused considerable friction within the Palatine branch of the dynasty as Palatine identity and legitimacy hung on the balance of confessional perceptions.
13 F. , Geschichte der Erziehung der Bayerischen Wittelsbacher von den frühesten Zeiten bis 1750: Urkunden nebst geschitlichem Überblick und Register xiii–xviii. reflecting dynastic destinies 27 tations in the confessional age. The Wittelsbach dynasty formally split into two main branches with the Treaty of Pavia (1329) in which the Wittelsbach Emperor Ludwig the Bavarian granted the Palatine lands to the descendants of his elder brother Rudolf and the Bavarian holdings to his own descendants. Also, according to the Treaty of Pavia, the coveted electoral title, which allowed the Wittelsbachs the privileged status of being one of a select few with the power to choose the Holy Roman Emperor, was supposed to alternate between the descendents of the two main branches.
A House Divided: Wittelsbach Confessional Court Cultures in the Holy Roman Empire, c. 1550-1650 by Andrew L. Thomas