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  2. John of Saxony - Wikipedia

    John ( German: Johann; Polish: Jan; 12 December 1801 – 29 October 1873) was the King of Saxony from 1854 until his death. He was a member of the House of Wettin. During his reign, Saxony became a part of the German Empire . Contents 1 Early life 2 King of Saxony 3 Marriage and issue 4 Honours 5 Ancestry 6 References 7 External links

  3. John, Elector of Saxony - Wikipedia,_Elector_of_Saxony

    John, Elector of Saxony Johann (30 June 1468 – 16 August 1532), [1] known as Johann the Steadfast or Johann the Constant ( Johann, der Beständige ), was Elector of Saxony from 1525 until 1532 from the House of Wettin . He is notable for organising the Lutheran Church in the Electorate of Saxony from a state and administrative level.

  4. John | king of Saxony | Britannica

    John, (born Dec. 12, 1801, Dresden, Saxony—died Oct. 29, 1873, Pillnitz, near Dresden), king of Saxony (1854–73) who was passionately interested in law and in the arts. Under the name Philalethes he published a translation of Dante’s Divine Comedy (1839–49).

  5. John of Saxony (astronomer) - Wikipedia

    John of Saxony (astronomer) John of Saxony or Johannes de Saxonia or John Danko or Dancowe of Saxony was a medieval astronomer. Although his exact birthplace is unknown it is believed he was born in Germany, most likely Magdeburg. His scholarly work is believed to date from the end of the 13th century into the mid 14th century.

  6. John | elector of Saxony | Britannica

    john, byname john the steadfast, german johann der beständige, (born june 30, 1468, meissen, near dresden, saxony—died aug. 16, 1532, schweinitz, near wittenberg, wittenberg), elector of saxony and a fervent supporter of martin luther; he took a leading part in forming alliances among germany’s protestant princes against the habsburg emperors’ …

  7. John of Saxony |

    John of Saxony ( fl. France, first half of the fourteenth century) astronomy. Probably from Germany, John Dank, Danco, Danekow, or Danekow of Saxonia was active in science at Paris between 1327 and 1335; 1 but his scientific career may possibly have begun as early as 1297.

  8. John George I of Saxony | elector of Saxony | Britannica

    John George I of Saxony, (born March 5, 1585, Dresden, Saxony—died Oct. 18, 1656, Dresden), elector of Saxony from 1611, and the “foremost Lutheran prince” of Germany, whose policies lost for Saxony opportunities for ascendancy and territorial expansion.

  9. John I, Duke of Saxony - Wikipedia,_Duke_of_Saxony

    John I, Duke of Saxony John I (1249 – 30 July 1285) ruled as duke of Saxony from 1260 until 1282. John was the elder son of Duke Albert I of Saxony and his third wife Helen, a daughter of Otto the Child. John and his younger brother Albert II jointly ruled the Duchy of Saxony after the death of their father Albert I in 1260.

  10. John the Old Saxon - Wikipedia

    John the Old Saxon (active c. 885–904), also known as John of Saxony or Scotus, was a scholar and abbot of Athelney, probably born in Old Saxony. He was invited to England by King Alfred and contributed to Alfred's revival of English learning.