Emperor Frederick III elevated the Italian family of Este, Lords of Ferrara, to Dukes of Modena and Reggio in 1452, and Dukes of Ferrara in 1471. In 1597, they lost the succession to the Duchy of Ferrara itself to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859.

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  • Emperor Frederick III elevated the Italian family of Este, Lords of Ferrara, to Dukes of Modena and Reggio in 1452, and Dukes of Ferrara in 1471. In 1597, they lost the succession to the Duchy of Ferrara itself to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III elevated Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, to Duke of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Pius II formally conferred Borso d'Este with the Duchy of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided. Therefore, the Estensi territories were positioned between the Italian princes of the north, whose fealties were at least nominally owed to the Empire, and the Papal States to the south; in consequence, they occupied lands within both the Empire and the temporal manifestation of the Church simultaneously. That balance persisted until 1597, when the Duchy of Ferrara was lost to the the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III elevated Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, to Duke of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Pius II formally conferred Borso d'Este with the Duchy of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided. Therefore, the Estensi territories were positioned between the Italian princes of the north, whose fealties were at least nominally owed to the Empire, and the Papal States to the south; in consequence, they occupied lands within both the Empire and the temporal manifestation of the Church simultaneously. That balance persisted until 1597, when the Duchy of Ferrara was lost to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III elevated Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, to Duke of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Pius II formally conferred Borso d'Este with the Duchy of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided. Therefore, the Estensi territories were positioned between the Italian princes of the north, whose fealties were at least nominally owed to the Empire, and the Papal States to the south; in consequence, they occupied lands within both Imperial and Papal authority. That balance persisted until 1597, when the Duchy of Ferrara was lost to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III conferred Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, with the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Paul II formally elevated him as the Duke of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided yet nonetheless lost to the Papal States in 1597. The Estensi continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
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  • Emperor Frederick III elevated the Italian family of Este, Lords of Ferrara, to Dukes of Modena and Reggio in 1452, and Dukes of Ferrara in 1471. In 1597, they lost the succession to the Duchy of Ferrara itself to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III elevated Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, to Duke of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Pius II formally conferred Borso d'Este with the Duchy of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided. Therefore, the Estensi territories were positioned between the Italian princes of the north, whose fealties were at least nominally owed to the Empire, and the Papal States to the south; in consequence, they occupied lands within both the Empire and the temporal manifestation of the Church simultaneously. That balance persisted until 1597, when the Duchy of Ferrara was lost to the the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy w (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III elevated Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, to Duke of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Pius II formally conferred Borso d'Este with the Duchy of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided. Therefore, the Estensi territories were positioned between the Italian princes of the north, whose fealties were at least nominally owed to the Empire, and the Papal States to the south; in consequence, they occupied lands within both the Empire and the temporal manifestation of the Church simultaneously. That balance persisted until 1597, when the Duchy of Ferrara was lost to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was r (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III elevated Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, to Duke of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Pius II formally conferred Borso d'Este with the Duchy of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided. Therefore, the Estensi territories were positioned between the Italian princes of the north, whose fealties were at least nominally owed to the Empire, and the Papal States to the south; in consequence, they occupied lands within both Imperial and Papal authority. That balance persisted until 1597, when the Duchy of Ferrara was lost to the Papal States. They continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the (en)
  • Emperor Frederick III conferred Borso d'Este, Lord of Ferrara, with the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in 1452, while Pope Paul II formally elevated him as the Duke of Ferrara in 1471, over which the family had in fact long presided yet nonetheless lost to the Papal States in 1597. The Estensi continued to rule the Duchy of Modena and Reggio in the Emilia until 1796, when it became part of Napoleon Bonaparte's Cispadane Republic. In 1814 the duchy was restored under the Habsburg grandson of the last Este Duke, continuing until annexed by Piedmont-Sardinia in 1859. (en)
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  • Duke of Ferrara and of Modena (en)
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