Zug in die Lombardei vom Jahre 951 (Eisenberg, 1891); and K.
His infatuation for Kunigunde of Eisenberg caused his wife to leave him, a.nd after her death in 1270 he married Kunigunde, who had already borne him a son, Apitz or Albert.
For a few years Waldeck was divided into Wildungen and Eisenberg, but in 1692, when the Wildungen branch died out with George Frederick, the imperial field-marshal, the whole principality was united under the rule of Christian Louis of Eisenberg.
Saxe-Gotha was even more subdivided; and the climax was reached about 1680, when Gotha, Coburg, Meiningen, Romhild, Eisenberg, Hildburghausen and Saalfeld were each the capital of a duchy.
KARL CHRISTIAN FRIEDRICH KRAUSE (1781-1832), German philosopher, was born at Eisenberg on the 4th of May 1781, and died at Munich on the 27th of September 1832.
Educated at first at Eisenberg, he proceeded to Jena, where he studied philosophy under Hegel and Fichte and became privatdozent in 1802.
EISENBERG (Isenberg), a town of Germany, in the duchy of Saxe-Altenburg, on a plateau between the rivers Saale and Elster, 20 m.
It possesses an old castle, several churches, and monuments to Duke Christian of Saxe-Eisenberg (d.
See Back, Chronik der Stadt and des Anttes Eisenberg (Eisenb., 1843)
Among the more characteristic of these schemes adopted at various times may be mentioned those of Miguel (1891), Eisenberg (1891), and Lehmann and Neumann (1897).