Your example seems incorrect. William of Orange was William III of England, whereas the other was William III of the Netherlands.
William of Orange was also William III in the Netherlands, but as Stadtholderate under the House of Orange-Nassau, while the other William III you found was King of the Netherlands.
Lastly, as point out by LangLangC in the ...
You might want to consider Denmark and the House of Estridsen:
Valdemar III the Young (co-ruled 1215 - 31)
Valdemar III Eriksøn von Schleswig (ruled 1326 - 29)
1. Valdemar the Young or III was co-ruler with his father Valdemar II from 1215 to 1231. Valdemar the Young
is sometimes referred to as Valdemar III for example his tombstone
reads in Latin: ...
In your case there was a man William who was William III, Prince of Orange, Stadtholder of the Netherlands, and King William III of England (1650-1702) and there was another man known as William III, King of the Netherlands (1817-1890). They were two different members of the same dynasty who were both the third William to hold their position ...
Question: Did the Catholic Church have a police force in the medieval period?
For example, if a British king was accused of heresy by the church, who would have arrested him? I’m specifically interested in the time period around 500 AD
Britain wasn't primarily a Christian territory in 500 AD. Rome had recalled it's legions 383 AD and the Britons ...
The Inca might have been the largest non-literate society in history. Allow me to explain by way of two definitional digressions.
Any society has peripheral or marginal members that are less in tune. We won't know quite where to draw the line, and of course the population data we have is worse than incomplete. More so, the concept of society that we all ...
There were two Henry VII rulers as kings of Germany, the first of whom co-ruled with and pre-deceased his father. He is often referred to as Henry (VII) to distinguish him from the later Henry VII, much admired by Dante.
Some kingdoms do not number crowned kings who co-ruled with their fathers but never in their own right. Thus, Henry II of England's son ...
I am not a historian, but here's what I've found from a cursory look at the literature.
There's Pre-Aksumite, but that demonym isn't exclusive to D'MT.
From "Punt and Aksum: Egypt and the Horn of Africa.":
There are extensive remains of a Pre-Aksumite culture (that is, the kingdom
of D'MT in particular) in the area surrounding Aksum, although little ...
Within the Roman/Byzantine empire there were:
Constantine III (Western Roman Emperor)
Constantine III (Byzantine emperor)
Disputable because one may claim that these were two distinct political entities, or that the Western Roman Emperor was a usurper. Also Roman/Byzantine imperial names are a complicated matter - e.g. Caligula would have been known as "...
No, the Catholic Church did not have a Police force around 500 AD to arrest a British King.
Some of the reasons why this was not so:
Police, as it is known today, started to form during the 17th Century
in the Roman Empire the army was commonly used where needed
The Catholic Church, as a state authority, did not yet exist
Kingdoms had envolved from ...
Welcome to History SE, Helena!
Once the coup began, it's unlikely Queen Liliʻuokalani could have done much of anything to preserve the monarchy, or restore it once the provincial government was established.
Hypothetically, even if we set aside the fact that the Queen was thoroughly opposed to engaging in armed hostilities, in the long run it's still highly ...
An addendum as regards William III (of England)...his number as used in the Netherlands before he became King of England referred to the Principality of Orange; which was an enclave within France and not very big, but was a sovereign, independent state nonetheless. He was also officially William II of Scotland (there had been a previous King of Scotland by ...