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Teutonic Knights


  • URI(s)

  • Instance Of

  • Scheme Membership(s)

  • Collection Membership(s)

  • Variants

    • Broeders van het Duitsche Huis van Sint Marie van Jerusalem
    • Deutscher Orden
    • Deutscher Ritterorden
    • Domus Sanctae Mariae Theutonicorum in Jerusalem
    • Duitsche Orde
    • Orden der Ritter des Hospitals St. Marien des Deutschen Hauses
    • Ordo Sanctae Mariae Theutonicorum
    • Ordo Teutonicus Sanctae Mariae in Jerusalem
    • Ridderlijke Duitsche Orde
    • Ritter des Hospitals St. Marien des Deutschen Hauses
    • Zakon Krzyżacki
    • Zakon Niemiecki
    • Ordine teutonico
    • Ordu fratrum hospitalis Sanctae Mariae Teutonicorum in Jerusalem
    • Teutonic Order
    • Deutscher Ritter-Orden
    • Haus der Ritter des Hospitals Sankt Marien der Deutschen zu Jerusalem
    • House of the Hospitalers of Saint Mary of the Teutons in Jerusalem
    • Knights of the Teutonic Order
  • Additional Information

    • Use For

    • Related Terms

    • Exact Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

    • Closely Matching Concepts from Other Schemes

    • Sources

      • found: Teutonic Knights. Das Soldbuch des Deutschen Ordens 1410/1411, 1988- :v. 1, t.p. verso, CIP info from Deut. Bibl. (Ordo Teutonicus Sanctae Mariae in Jerusalem)
      • found: Gekoesterde traditie, 2011:t.p. (Ridderlijke Duitsche Orde)
      • found: Offero me et mea, 2013:t.p. (Ordine teutonico) p. 7 (Ordo fratrum hospitalis Sanctae Mariae Teutonicorum in Jerusalem)
      • found: Enc. Britannica, June 27, 2019(Teutonic Order (religious order). Alt. titles: Deutscher Orden, Deutscher Ritter-Orden, Domus Sanctae Mariae Theutonicorum in Jerusalem, Haus der Ritter des Hospitals Sankt Marien der Deutschen zu Jerusalem, House of the Hospitalers of Saint Mary of the Teutons in Jerusalem, Knights of the Teutonic Order, Teutonic Knights. [R]eligious order that played a major role in eastern Europe in the late Middle Ages and that underwent various changes in organization and residence from its founding in 1189/90 to the present. Its major residences, marking its major states of development, were: (1) Acre, Palestine (modern Akko, Israel), its original home beginning with the Third Crusade (1189/90-c. 1291); (2) Marienburg, Prussia (modern Malbork, Pol.), the centre of its role as a military principality (1309-1525); (3) Mergentheim, Württemberg, Ger., to which it moved after its loss of Prussia (1525-1809); and (4) Vienna, where the order gathered the remains of its revenues and survives as a purely hospital order (from 1834))
    • Change Notes

      • 1981-04-06: new
      • 2019-06-28: revised
    • Alternate Formats