Bohemian George – Prince Elector

The State of Georgia was named after the Prince Elector and King of England. If his grandfather had not lost the Battle of White Mountain, then the family of Queen Victoria would have ruled half the world, from Vancouver, to the Barring Straits, where Russia is threatening a war with the United States of America. I suspect the Sephardic Jews convinced King George that the New Zion was the New World, and he should establish his Kingdom, and even rebuild the Temple after the one King David built, for they descend from him! This is to say the Old Promised Land that the Jews lost after the Bar Kochba Revolt, was finished, and God had a New Plan. The Roman Catholic Church, and the Habsburg King of Romans, stood in George’s way, as did the Founding of our Democracy! How can a democracy produce a King Jesus? If sixty percent of voters are evangelicals, how does a democracy get them Eternal Life and the Second Coming of a Descendant of David? Imagine a Temple of God in Georgia!

Does God want to restore the Monarchy of King George, and the Prince Electors? I believe there is a reason why Harry and Meghan moved to California that was ruled by Spain, who expelled the Sephardi who had a colony in Georgia. Follow Elizabeth of Palatine to Harry and Meghan of California. She was the Queen of Bohemia.

Family tree of British monarchs – Wikipedia

John ‘The Prophet’

What Happened to the Sephardic Jewish Colonists? | Access Genealogy

Elizabeth Stuart, Queen of Bohemia – Wikipedia

Bar Kokhba revolt – Wikipedia

“Senor Paul Abravenel, a distinguished Sephardi of Salonica, who now lives in Paris, has written to us, says the “Libertad” here, the leading Liberal daily in Spain, pledging his support to our movement for the solemn abrogation of the decree of 1492 under which. the Jews were expelled from Spain. Your movement for the return of the Sephardic Jews to Spain and their re-incorporation into the life of the country is deserving of all support, he writes. Although centuries have passed since the edict of expulsion issued by the Catholic Sovereigns of Spain in 1492, the Jews have remained loyal to Spain, preserving the Spanish tongue, in spite of the natural tendency to assimilate to the languages of the countries in which they now reside, and although there have been difficulties in the way which seemed almost insuperable they still to-day proudly continue to call themselves Spanish Jews.

I am myself, Senor Abravenel proceeds, a direct descendant of Don Isaac Abravenel, who was Treassurer, or Minister of Finance in Spain from 1484 till the expulsion in 1492, and thus belong to one of the oldest and most distinguished of Spanish families, tracing its descent back to King David.

Come to White Mountain | Rosamond Press

Davidic line – Wikipedia

Are you a descendant of the House of David? – The Jerusalem Post (

To Sephardic Jews Spain Has Always Been Mother Country Abravenel’s Descendant Writes in Madrid Daily – Jewish Telegraphic Agency (

Georgia (/ˈdʒɔːrdʒə/) is a state in the Southeastern region of the United States, bordered to the north by Tennessee and North Carolina; to the northeast by South Carolina; to the southeast by the Atlantic Ocean; to the south by Florida; and to the west by Alabama. Georgia is the 24th-largest in area and 8th-most populous of the 50 United States. Its 2020 population was 10,711,908, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.[5] Atlanta, a “beta(+)” global city, is both the state’s capital and its largest city. The Atlanta metropolitan area, with an estimated population of more than 6 million people in 2019,[6] is the 9th most populous metropolitan area in the United States and contains about 57% of Georgia’s entire population.

Founded in 1733 as a British colony, Georgia was the last and southernmost of the original Thirteen Colonies to be established.[7] Named after King George II of Great Britain, the Colony of Georgia covered the area from South Carolina south to Spanish Florida and west to French Louisiana at the Mississippi River

George II (George Augustus; German: Georg August; 30 October / 9 November 1683O.S./N.S. – 25 October 1760) was King of Great Britain and IrelandDuke of Brunswick-Lüneburg (Hanover) and a prince-elector of the Holy Roman Empire from 11 June 1727 (O.S.) until his death in 1760.

George is the most recent British monarch born outside Great Britain: he was born and brought up in northern Germany. The Act of Settlement 1701 and the Acts of Union 1707 positioned his grandmother, Sophia of Hanover, and her Protestant descendants to inherit the British throne. After the deaths of Sophia and Anne, Queen of Great Britain, in 1714, his father, the Elector of Hanover, became George I of Great Britain. In the first years of his father’s reign as king, George was associated with opposition politicians until they rejoined the governing party in 1720.

The electoral college is known to have existed by 1152, but its composition is unknown. A letter written by Pope Urban IV in 1265 suggests that by “immemorial custom“, seven princes had the right to elect the King and future Emperor. The pope wrote that the seven electors were those who had just voted in the election of 1257, which resulted in the election of two kings.[7]

The three Archbishops oversaw the most venerable and powerful sees in Germany, while the other four were supposed to represent the dukes of the four nations. The Count Palatine of the Rhine held most of the former Duchy of Franconia after the last Duke died in 1039. The Margrave of Brandenburg became an Elector when the Duchy of Swabia was dissolved after the last Duke of Swabia was beheaded in 1268. Saxony, even with diminished territory, retained its eminent position.

The Palatinate and Bavaria were originally (since 1214) held by the same individual, but in 1253, they were divided between two members of the House of Wittelsbach. The other electors refused to allow two princes from the same dynasty to have electoral rights, so a heated rivalry arose between the Count Palatine and the Duke of Bavaria over who should hold the Wittelsbach seat.

Meanwhile, the King of Bohemia, who held the ancient imperial office of Arch-Cupbearer, asserted his right to participate in elections. Sometimes he was challenged on the grounds that his kingdom was not German, though usually he was recognized, instead of Bavaria which after all was just a younger line of Wittelsbachs.[8]

The Declaration of Rhense issued in 1338 had the effect that election by the majority of the electors automatically conferred the royal title and rule over the empire, without papal confirmation. The Golden Bull of 1356 finally resolved the disputes among the electors. Under it, the Archbishops of MainzTrier, and Cologne, as well as the King of Bohemia, the Count Palatine of the Rhine, the Duke of Saxony, and the Margrave of Brandenburg held the right to elect the King.

Frederick V (GermanFriedrich V.; 26 August 1596 – 29 November 1632)[1][2] was Elector Palatine (1610–23), and, as Frederick I (CzechFridrich Falcký), King of Bohemia (1619–20); for his short reign he is often nicknamed the Winter King (CzechZimní král; German: Winterkönig).

Frederick was born at the Jagdschloss Deinschwang (a hunting lodge) near Amberg in the Upper Palatinate. He was the son of Frederick IV and of Louise Juliana of Orange-Nassau, the daughter of William the Silent and Charlotte de Bourbon-Monpensier. An intellectual, a mystic, and a Calvinist, he succeeded his father as Prince-Elector of the Rhenish Palatinate in 1610. He was responsible for the construction of the famous Hortus Palatinus gardens in Heidelberg.

In 1618 the largely Protestant estates of Bohemia rebelled against their Catholic King Ferdinand, triggering the outbreak of the Thirty Years’ War. Frederick was asked to assume the crown of Bohemia. He accepted the offer and was crowned on 4 November 1619.[1] The estates chose Frederick since he was the leader of the Protestant Union, a military alliance founded by his father, and hoped for the support of Frederick’s father-in-law, James VI of Scotland and I of England. However, James opposed the takeover of Bohemia from the Habsburgs and Frederick’s allies in the Protestant Union failed to support him militarily by signing the Treaty of Ulm (1620). His brief reign as King of Bohemia ended with his defeat at the Battle of White Mountain on 8 November 1620 – a year and four days after his coronation.

After this battle, the Imperial forces invaded Frederick’s Palatinate lands and he had to flee to his uncle prince Maurice, Stadtholder of the Dutch Republic in 1622. An Imperial edict formally deprived him of the Palatinate in 1623. He lived the rest of his life in exile with his wife and family, mostly at The Hague, and died in Mainz in 1632.

His eldest surviving son Charles I Louis, Elector Palatine returned to power in 1648 with the end of the war. His daughter Princess Sophia was eventually named heiress presumptive to the British throne, and was the founder of the Hanoverian line of kings.,_Elector_Palatine

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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