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Charles V:

Charles V:. Can’t Handle The Pressure?. By: Brittney Esquilin & Nicholas Ramos. Charles V. Bibliography.

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Charles V:

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  1. Charles V: Can’t Handle The Pressure? By: Brittney Esquilin & Nicholas Ramos

  2. Charles V

  3. Bibliography Charles was the son of Philip, Duke of Burgundy, by Joanna, daughter of Ferdinand and Isabella, and Burgundy was the first heritage to which he at his led, on his fathers death in 1506. Born at Ghent, 1500; died at Yuste, in Spain, 1558; was a descendant of the house of Hapsburg

  4. Bibliography cont. His fathers chief was in charge of the princes household. As he was a minor at that time, his aunt, Margaret of Austria, undertook the regency for him.

  5. Growing up Like many princes of his house, Charles V developed slowly, showing no signs of a strong will. But he grew up to be a man of power ruling two countries.

  6. Charles V did not just rule one country, but an entire empire. He ruled over Spain and the Austrian Hapsburg; which includes the Holy Roman Empire and the Netherlands.

  7. Spain:

  8. The Austrian Hapsburg:

  9. Charles V: 2/24/1500 - 9/21/1558 He was completely against the Protestant religion movement.

  10. Charles V’s greatest foe or enemy was the Ottoman Empire.

  11. The ending of his royal titles In 1553 the accession of Mary Tudor to the throne of England suddenly excited his hope that he might extend his influence in that kingdom. Mary Tudor was ready to marry his son Philip, and in 1554 this alliance became a fact.

  12. The marriage When their marriage proved childless, the emperor gave up the fight and decided to turn over the conclusion of peace to Philip and Ferdinand. Ferdinand insisted that the authority of princes in the empire, as settled be the agreement of Passan, should belegally recognized by a decree of the Diet, and the equality of the Catholic and Lutheran religions accepted. -This was done at Augsburg in 1555.

  13. After the decree Shortly after the final decree of the Diet of Augsburg, in 1555, Charles convened the Estates of the Netherlands, and in their presence transferred the government to Philip.

  14. In 1556, Charles V gave up all of his royal titles and then he entered the monastery.

  15. Last Contributions Spain was given to his son, Philip II. The Austrian Hapsburg was given to his brother, Ferdinand.

  16. Charles V’s greatest achievement was The fact that he ruled two empires at one time.

  17. Bibliography Page • Elisabeth Gaynor Ellis, Anthony Esler, Burton F. Beers. World History: Connections to Today. New Jersey, 2003. • www.rijksmuseum.nl • Qed.princeton.edu • Louisianalineagelegacies.blogspot.com • Library.thinkquest.org • History.howstuffworks.com • www.map-of-spain.co.uk

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