Julius Frederick, Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen: Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen (1588 - 1635) | Biography, Facts, Information, Career, Wiki, Life
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Julius Frederick, Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen
Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen

Julius Frederick, Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen

Julius Frederick, Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen
The basics

Quick Facts

Intro Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen
A.K.A. Giulio Federico di Wurttemberg
Was Regent
From Germany
Field Royals
Gender male
Birth 3 June 1588, Montbéliard, France
Death 25 April 1635, Strasbourg, France (aged 46 years)
Star sign Gemini
Mother: Sibylla of Anhalt
Father: Frederick I, Duke of Württemberg
Siblings: Sibylle Elisabeth of WürttembergBarbara of WürttembergEva Christina of WürttembergMagnus of WürttembergJohn Frederick, Duke of WürttembergLouis Frederick, Duke of Württemberg-MontbéliardFrederick Achilles, Duke of Württemberg-Neuenstadt Agnès de Wurtemberg
Spouse: Anna Sabine af Slesvig-Holsten-Sønderborg
Children: Silvius I Nimrod, Duke of Württemberg-OelsRoderich von Württemberg-Weiltingen Manfred Herzog von Württemberg-WeltingenPrincess of Württemberg-Weiltingen Julia Felicitas
The details (from wikipedia)


Duke Julius Frederick of Württemberg-Weiltingen (3 June 1588 in Montbéliard – 25 April 1635 in Strasbourg), was the first duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen.


Julius Frederick was the third son of the Duke Frederick I of Württemberg and his wife Sibylla of Anhalt. He grew up with his parents and siblings in Montbéliard. After his father took up government of Württemberg in 1593, Julius Frederick lived in Stuttgart. He participated in military operations in the Alsace and in the War of the Jülich Succession. He travelled extensively, including journeys to Asia Minor, Malta, and Ephesus, and, in 1615, to Lapland.

On 28 May 1617, he was awarded the Lordships of Weiltingen and Brenz an der Brenz and a share of Heidenheim plus an annual allowance of 15000guilders. He chose Weiltingen as his residence. On 24 November 1617, he was engaged to Anna Sabina von Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg (1593–1659, daughter of John II, Duke of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg). He married her on 11 December 1618 in Sønderborg. After the marriage, they lived in Brenz for a while, then moved to Weiltingen.

In 1631, he led the regency for his nephew Eberhard III. That same year, he joined the League of Leipzig. After the bloodless Cherry War later that year, he had to leave the League under the terms of the Peace of Tübingen. When King Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden advanced into southern Germany, he raised troops again and joined Gustavus Adolphus. This led to a dispute with the Government, the Estates, and his co-regent (Barbara Sophie of Brandenburg, the mother of Eberhard III).

In 1633, he renounced the regency in Württemberg. After the Battle of Nördlingen, the whole ducal family, including Julius Frederick, fled to Strasbourg, where he died the following year.


The children from his marriage to Anna Sabina were:

  • Roderick (1618–1651), Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen
  • Julia Felicitas (1619–1661)
married in 1640 with Duke John X of Schleswig-Holstein-Gottorp (1606–1655)
  • Silvius I Nimrod (1622–1654), Duke of Württemberg-Oels
married in 1647 with Duchess Elisabeth Marie of Münsterberg-Oels (1625–1686)
  • Floriana Ernestine (1623–1672)
married in 1657 with Count Frederick Kraft of Hohenlohe-Pfedelbach (1623–1681)
  • Faustina Marianna (1624–1679)
  • Manfred I (1626–1662), Duke of Württemberg-Weiltingen
married in 1652 with Countess Juliane of Oldenburg (1615–1691) and had issue:
  • Duke Frederick Ferdinand von Württemberg-Weitlingen (1654–1705)
married Elizabeth (1665–1726), daughter of George II, Duke of Württemberg-Montbéliard, and had issue:
  • Sibylle Charlotte (1690–1735)
married Charles Frederick II, Duke of Württemberg-Oels
  • Hedwig Fredericka (1691–1752)
married John Augustus, Prince of Anhalt-Zerbst
  • Julius Peregrinatius (1627–1645)
  • Sueno Martialis Edenolph (1629–1656)
  • Amadea Fredonia (1631–1633)
The contents of this page are sourced from Wikipedia article on 09 Mar 2020. The contents are available under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license.
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