In most cases the death of the incumbent.
Queen Isabella of Castile was crowned in 1479.
Charlemagne was crowned as King of the Franks in 768. More importantly, he was crowned Emperor of the Romans (or Emperor of the West) on December 25, 800.
In simple terms, in 10 years he will be crowned King, and will take over the world!
Yes, all British monarchs have been crowned there since the Norman invasion of 1066 swept away Saxon rule. The present building was built by Henry III in the 1240's. Prior to the Norman invasion, British monarchs were crowned at Canterbury.
The french kings were crowned in the cathedral de Reims. This cathedral is located exactly were king Clovis 1er was baptized in AD 496.
Queen Hedwig of Poland was crowned as a king because she wanted to underscore the fact that she was the reigning monarch. Queens were seldom reigning monarchs.
Most of the monarchs in the ancient world had been overthrown by 750 b.C.
Queen Victoria was crowned at Westminster Abbey in London on 28th June 1838. Westminster Abbey, the Royal Church, so to speak. By the way Five Sovereign Queens lie buried in this church- Victoria is not one of them, She is interred at the Frogmore Mausoleum, in the Windsor Castle complex- the so-called Home Park, it is a memorial park, not a public pleasure garden.
Like most animal species, there are occasional albino Victoria Crowned Pigeons.
Catholic monarchs are any monarchs who follow the Catholic faith. The term The Catholic Monarchs is a term that the pope used to give occassionally to monarchs who especially identified with the faith, the most notable examples being Ferdinand and Isabella of Spain.
No, there were women who were monarchs in the Middle Ages. Among them were Margaret I of Denmark, several Byzantine empresses, a number of queens of Spanish kingdoms, Queen Matilda of England, and others. One, a woman named Hedwig, was crowned as king of Poland because she wanted it to be perfectly clear she was the ruler.There are links below.
Edinburgh is the capital city of the country of Scotland. Scotland has had many kings of Scotland in the past until it became part of the United Kingdom and shared the same monarchs with England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
Most European nations were ruled by absolute monarchs in the eighteenth century. Some of these monarchs considered themselves enlightened despots.