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Regnum Teutonicum

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Tabula Regni Germaniae intra Imperium Romanum Sacrum et intra Europam circa 1004, post Ducatum Bohemiae incorporatum.

Regnum Teutonicum[1] seu Regnum Teutonicorum[1] (Theodisce Deutsches Reich) fuit regnum quod ex orientali Imperii Carolingiani dimidio creatum est. Sicut Anglia Anglosaxonica et Francia mediaevalis, primum fuit "mixtura, coetus nonnullarum gentium et regnorum olim separatorum et liberorum."[2][3] Regnum Francorum orientalium (Ostfrankenreich), per Foedus Viroduni anno 843 creatum, a domu Carolingiana usque ad 911 regnabatur, postquam rex suffragiis creabatur. Primi suffragatores erant rectores ducatuum tribalium, qui unum ex eorum numero eligere solebant. Post autem 962, cum diadema Ottoni I impositum esset, regnum maior Imperii Romani Sacri pars erat, quod praeterea Italiam (post 951), Bohemiam (post 1004), et Burgundiam (post 1032) comprehendit.

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. 1.0 1.1 Warning icon.svg Fons nominis Latini desideratus (addito fonte, hanc formulam remove)
  2. Anglice: "a conglomerate, an assemblage of a number of once separate and independent . . . gentes and regna" (Gillingham 1991:124).
  3. Robinson 1979:729.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

Anglice[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Arnold, Benjamin. 1985. German Knighthood, 1050–1300. Oxoniae: Clarendon Press.
  • Arnold, Benjamin. 1991. Princes and Territories in Medieval Germany. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Arnold, Benjamin. 1997. Medieval Germany, 500–1300: A Political Interpretation. Toronti: University of Toronto Press.
  • Arnold, Benjamin. 2004. Power and Property in Medieval Germany: Economic and Social Change, c. 900–1300. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.
  • Averkorn, Raphaela. 2001. The Process of Nationbuilding in Medieval Germany: A Brief Overview. In Nations and Nationalities in Historical Perspective, ed. Hálfdanarson, Gudmunður et Ann Katherine Isaacs. Universitas Pisarum.
  • Barraclough, Geoffrey. 1947. The Origins of Modern Germany. Ed. 2a. Oxoniae: Basil Blackwell.
  • Bernhardt, John W. 1993. Itinerant Kingship and Royal Monasteries in Early Medieval Germany, c. 936–1075. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Du Boulay, F. R. H. 1983. Germany in the Later Middle Ages. Novi Eboraci: St Martin's Press.
  • Fuhrmann, Horst. 1986. Germany in the High Middle Ages, c.1050–1200. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Fuhrmann, Horst. 1994. Quis Teutonicos constituit iudices nationum? The Trouble with Henry. Speculum 69(2):344–58. doi:10.2307/2865086.
  • Gagliardo, John G. 1980. Reich and Nation: The Holy Roman Empire as Idea and Reality, 1763–1806. University of Indiana Press.
  • Gillingham, John. 1971. The Kingdom of Germany in the High Middle Ages (900–1200). Historical Association Pamphlets, General Series, 77. Londinii: Historical Association.
  • Gillingham, John. 1991. Elective Kingship and the Unity of Medieval Germany. German History 9(2):124–35. doi:10.1177/026635549100900202.
  • Hampe, Karl. 1973. Germany under the Salian and Hohenstaufen Emperors. Totowa Novae Caesareae: Rowman and Littlefield.
  • Haverkamp, Alfred. 1992. Medieval Germany, 1056–1273. Ed. 2a. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.
  • Heer, Friedrich. 1968. The Holy Roman Empire. Novi Eboraci: Frederick A. Praeger.
  • Leyser, Karl J. 1979. Rule and Conflict in an Early Medieval Society: Ottonian Saxony. Londinii: Arnold.
  • Lyon, Jonathan R. 2013. Princely Brothers and Sisters: The Sibling Bond in German Politics, 1100–1250. Ithacae: Cornell University Press.
  • Mitchell, Otis C. 1985. Two German Crowns: Monarchy and Empire in Medieval Germany. Limae Ohii: Wyndham Hall Press.
  • Reuter, Timothy. 1991. Germany in the Early Middle Ages, c. 800–1056. Londinii: Longman.
  • Reynolds, Susan. 1997. Kingdoms and Communities in Western Europe, 900–1300. Ed. 2a. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.
  • Robinson, Ian S. 1979. Pope Gregory VII, the Princes and the Pactum, 1077–1080. The English Historical Review 94(373):721–56. doi:10.1093/ehr/xciv.ccclxxiii.721.
  • Robinson, Ian S. 2000. Henry IV of Germany. Cantabrigiae et Novi Eboraci: Cambridge University Press.
  • Thompson, James Westfall. 1928. Feudal Germany. 2 voll. Novi Eboraci: Frederick Ungar Publishing.
  • Whaley, Joachim. 2012. Germany and the Holy Roman Empire. 2 voll. Oxoniae: Oxford University Press.
  • Wilson, Peter. 2016. Heart of Europe: A History of the Holy Roman Empire. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Harvard University Press.

Theodisce[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Beumann, H. 1978. Die Bedeutung des Kaisertums für die Entstehung der deutschen Nation im Spiegel der Bezeichnungen von Reich und Herrscher. Nationes 1:317–366.
  • Müller-Mertens, Eckhard. 1970. Regnum Teutonicum: Aufkommen und Verbreitung der deutschen Reichs- und Königsauffassung im früheren Mittelalter. Hermann Böhlaus.
  • Reindal, R. 1954. Herzog Arnulf und das Regnum Bavariae. Zeitschrift für bayerische Landesgeschichte 17:187–252.