Military Order of Maria Theresa recipients

Posted Jun 2, 2011
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  1. Knights Commander of the Military Order of Maria Theresa 13 views

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  2. Knights Grand Cross of the Military Order of Maria Theresa 8 views

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  1. Franz Joseph I of Austria

    Franz Joseph I of Austria


    Franz Joseph I or Francis Joseph I (German: Franz Joseph I., Hungarian: I. Ferenc József, Croatian: Franjo Josip I., Czech: František Josef I., Slovene: Franc Jožef I., Romanian: Franț Iosif 18 August 1830 – 21 November 1916) was Emperor of Austria, King of Hungary, Croatia and Bohemia. From 1 May 1850 until 24 August 1866 he was President of the German Confederation.

  2. George IV of the United Kingdom

    George IV of the United Kingdom


    George IV (George Augustus Frederick; 12 August 1762 – 26 June 1830) was King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and of Hanover following the death of his father, George III, on 29 January 1820, until his own death ten years later. From 1811 until his accession, he served as Prince Regent during his father's final mental illness.

  3. Charles I of Austria

    Charles I of Austria


    Charles I of Austria or Charles IV of Hungary (Karl Franz Joseph Ludwig Hubert Georg Otto Marie; 17 August 1887 – 1 April 1922) was, among other titles, the last ruler of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. He was the last Emperor of Austria, the last King of Hungary, and the last monarch of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine. He reigned from 1916 until 1919, when he "renounced participation" in state affairs, but did not abdicate. He spent the remaining years of his life attempting to restore the monarchy until his death in 1922. Following his beatification by the Catholic Church in 2004, he has become commonly known as Blessed Charles of Austria.

  4. Jurij Vega

    Jurij Vega


    Baron Jurij Bartolomej Vega (also correct Veha; official Latin: Georgius Bartholomaei Vecha; German: Georg Freiherr von Vega) (born Vehovec, March 23, 1754 – September 26, 1802) was a Slovene mathematician, physicist and artillery officer.

  5. Rudolf Stöger-Steiner von Steinstätten

    Rudolf Stöger-Steiner von Steinstätten


    Rudolf Freiherr Stöger-Steiner von Steinstätten (26 April 1861 – 12 May 1921) was a Colonel-General in the Austro-Hungarian army and served as the last Imperial Minister for War not only to the Austro-Hungarian Empire but to the ancient Habsburg monarchy which sat at its head.

  6. Godwin Brumowski

    Godwin Brumowski


    Godwin von Brumowski (26 July 1889 – 3 June 1936) was the most successful fighter ace of the Austro-Hungarian Air Force during World War I. He was officially credited with 35 air victories, (including 12 shared with other pilots) with 8 others unconfirmed because they fell behind Allied lines. Just before the war ended, von Brumowski rose to command of all his country’s fighter aviation fighting Italy on the Isonzo front.

  7. Joseph Ocskay von Ocsko

    Joseph Ocskay von Ocsko


    Joseph Ocskay von Ocskó (1740 – 8 December 1805) joined the army of the Habsburg Empire and rose to the rank of general officer during the French Revolutionary Wars. He fought in numerous actions in the 1796-1797 Italian campaign against the French army commanded by Napoleon Bonaparte. In particular, he led a combat brigade during the first, third, and fourth Austrian attempts to relieve the Siege of Mantua.

  8. Franz Schlik

    Franz Schlik


    Franz Joseph von Schlik of Bassano and Weisskirchen (Prague, 23  May 1789 – Vienna, 17 March 1862) was an Earl and general in the Austrian Empire's army. He was one of the most successful Austrian generals during the Hungarian Revolution of 1848.

  9. Dagobert Sigmund von Wurmser

    Dagobert Sigmund von Wurmser


    Dagobert Sigismund, Count Wurmser (7 May 1724 – 22 August 1797) was an Austrian field marshal during the French Revolutionary Wars. Although he fought in the Seven Years War, the War of the Bavarian Succession, and mounted several successful campaigns in the Rhineland in the initial years of the French Revolutionary Wars, he is probably most remembered for his unsuccessful operations against Napoleon Bonaparte during the 1796 campaign in Italy.

  10. Franz von Weyrother

    Franz von Weyrother


    Franz von Weyrother (1755 – 16 February 1806) was an Austrian staff officer and general who fought during the French Revolutionary Wars and the Napoleonic Wars. He drew up the plan which resulted in disastrous defeat at the Battle of Austerlitz, in which Napoleon Bonaparte crushed the combined armies of Austria and Russia.

  11. Josef Philipp Vukassovich

    Josef Philipp Vukassovich


    Baron Josef Philipp Vukassovich (Croatian: Barun Josip Filip Vukasović; 1755 – 9 August 1809) was a Croatian soldier who joined the army of Habsburg Monarchy and fought against both Ottoman Empire and the First French Republic. During the French Revolutionary Wars, he commanded a brigade in the 1796–1797 Italian campaign against Napoleon Bonaparte. He led a division during the Napoleonic Wars and received a fatal wound in action.

  12. Peter Quasdanovich

    Peter Quasdanovich


    Peter Vitus Freiherr von Quosdanovich (Croatian: Petar Vid Gvozdanović; 12 June 1738 – 13 August 1802) was a Croatian nobleman and general of the Habsburg Monarchy. He achieved the rank of Feldmarschall-Lieutenant and was awarded the Commander's Cross of the Military Order of Maria Theresa. He played a major role in several battles against the French Army of Italy led by Napoleon during the French Revolutionary Wars.

  13. Joseph, Baron von Mesko de Felsö-Kubiny

    Joseph, Baron von Mesko de Felsö-Kubiny


    Joseph de Mesko, Freiherr von Felsö-Kubiny (Hungarian: Felsőkubinyi báró Meskó József) was a cavalry general and field marshal (Hungarian: altábornagy) in Austrian service during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic wars.

  14. Henry Paget, 1st Marquess of Anglesey

    Henry Paget, 1st Marquess of Anglesey


    Field Marshal Henry William Paget, 1st Marquess of Anglesey, KG GCB GCH PC (17 May 1768 – 29 April 1854), styled Lord Paget between 1784 and 1812 and known as the Earl of Uxbridge between 1812 and 1815, was a British Army officer and politician. After serving as a Member of Parliament for Carnarvon and then for Milborne Port, he took part in the Flanders Campaign and then commanded the cavalry for Sir John Moore's army in Spain during the Peninsular War; his cavalry showed distinct superiority over their French counterparts at the Battle of Sahagún, where his men captured two French lieutenant colonels and so mauled the French chasseurs that they ceased to exist as a viable regiment. He also commanded the cavalry at the Battle of Benavente, where he defeated the elite chasseurs of the French Imperial Guard.

  15. Ignaz Gyulai

    Ignaz Gyulai


    Count Ignác Gyulay de Marosnémeti et Nádaska, Ignácz Gyulay, Ignaz Gyulai, or Ignjat Đulaj (11 September 1763 – 11 November 1831) was a Hungarian military officer, joined the army of Habsburg Austria, fought against Ottoman Turkey, and became a general officer during the French Revolutionary Wars. From 1806 he held the title of Ban of Croatia. In the struggle against the First French Empire during Napoleonic Wars, he commanded army corps. At the time of his death, he presided over the Hofkriegsrat, the Austrian Council of War.

  16. Maximilian, Count of Merveldt

    Maximilian, Count of Merveldt


    Maximilian, Count von Merveldt (29 June 1764 – 5 July 1815), among the most famous of an illustrious old Westphalian family, entered Austrian military service, rose to the rank of General of Cavalry, served as Francis II, Holy Roman Emperor's ambassador to Russia, and became special envoy extraordinaire to the Court of St. James's (Great Britain). He fought with distinction in the wars between the Habsburg and the Ottoman empires, the French Revolutionary Wars, and the Napoleonic Wars.

  17. Anton Lehár

    Anton Lehár


    Anton Freiherr von Lehár (21 February 1876 – 12 November 1962; known sometimes as Baron Antal Lehár) was an Austrian officer of Hungarian descent, who reached the pinnacle of his service after World War I when he supported the former Emperor Charles I of Austria's attempts to retake the throne of Hungary. His brother was composer Franz Lehár.

  18. Tadeusz Jordan-Rozwadowski

    Tadeusz Jordan-Rozwadowski


    Tadeusz Jordan-Rozwadowski (19 May 1866 – 18 October 1928) was a Polish military commander, diplomat, and politician, a general of the Austro-Hungarian Army and then the Polish Army.

  19. Aleksey Petrovich Yermolov

    Aleksey Petrovich Yermolov


    Aleksey Petrovich Yermolov (Russian: Алексе́й Петро́вич Ермо́лов), or Ermolov (4 June [O.S. 24 May] 1777 in Moscow – 23 April [O.S. 11 April] 1861), was a Russian Imperial general of the 19th century who commanded Russian troops in the Caucasus War.

  20. Johann Mészáros von Szoboszló

    Johann Mészáros von Szoboszló


    Johann Mészáros von Szoboszló (1737 – 17 November 1801) joined the Austrian army in 1756 and fought the Prussians, Ottoman Turks, and French during a long military career. During the French Revolutionary Wars, he fought in several campaigns. He commanded a division in the 1796-1797 Italian campaign against the army of Napoleon Bonaparte. He was Proprietor (Inhaber) of an Austrian Uhlan regiment from 1792 to 1797 and a Hussar regiment from 1797 to 1801.

  21. Alexander George Woodford

    Alexander George Woodford


    Field Marshal Sir Alexander George Woodford, GCB, KCMG (15 June 1782 – 26 August 1870) was a British Army officer. After taking part in the Anglo-Russian invasion of Holland, he served in most of the battles of the Napoleonic Wars. During the Hundred Days he commanded the 2nd battalion of the Coldstream Guards at the Battle of Quatre Bras, the Battle of Waterloo and the storming of Cambrai. He went on to become lieutenant governor and brigade commander at Malta, lieutenant governor and brigade commander at Corfu and then commander of the British garrison on the Ionian Islands before being appointed Governor and Commander-in-Chief of Gibraltar.

  22. Karl Philipp, Prince of Schwarzenberg

    Karl Philipp, Prince of Schwarzenberg


    Karl Philipp, Fürst zu Schwarzenberg (or Charles Philip, Prince of Schwarzenberg; April 18, 1771 – October 15, 1820) was an Austrian field marshal.

  23. Vinko Knežević

    Vinko Knežević


    Vinko Knežević or Vincent Knesevich de Szent-Helena (30 November 1755 – 11 March 1832) was a Croatian nobleman and general in the Habsburg Monarchy imperial army service. He fought in many battles during the Austro-Turkish War and the French Revolutionary Wars. In 1799 he led a hussar regiment at Cassano, the Trebbia and Novi. He commanded an infantry brigade at Marengo the following year and led Austrian Empire troops in the Tyrol in 1805 and at Graz in 1809. He served in various assignments on the Military Border from 1809 to 1812. From 1802 he lived on his estate Sveta Jelena (Szent-Ilona in Hungarian, named after Empress St. Helen) in former Zala County, modern-day Međimurje County in northern Croatia. By the end of Napoleonic Wars he retired from military service as a General der Kavallerie in 1815. He became Proprietor of a dragoon regiment in 1809 and held that office until his death in 1832.

  24. Frederick VI, Landgrave of Hesse-Homburg

    Frederick VI, Landgrave of Hesse-Homburg


    Frederick VI (30 July 1769 – 2 April 1829) reigned as Landgrave of Hesse-Homburg from 1820 until his death in 1829.

  25. Prince Heinrich XV of Reuss-Plauen

    Prince Heinrich XV of Reuss-Plauen


    Prince Heinrich XV of Reuss-Plauen, Viceroy of Lombardy-Venetia (22 February 1751 – 30 August 1825) was the fourth of six sons born into a high-ranking noble family. At the age of fifteen he joined the army of Habsburg Austria and later fought against Ottoman Turkey. During the French Revolutionary Wars he became a general officer and saw extensive service. He commanded a corps during the Napoleonic Wars. From 1801 until his death, he was Proprietor (Inhaber) of an Austrian infantry regiment.

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