Talk:Monarchy of Norway

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Please see British monarchy for tips on how to improve this article. Inge 23:33, 21 February 2006 (UTC)

Removed section[edit]

The following was removed from the main page:

In popular culture[edit]

At Oxford University, the phrase "The King of Norway" is used to refer to any random occurance which could not have been anticipated in advance, even by the most meticulous planning. This arose from a large and well organized student union election campaign which was disrupted by an (apparently) unannounced visit by Harald V to Balliol College, where the campaign was based, in 2006. The visit effectively locked the campaign into the college for over an hour. Such occurances are often referred to in decision analysis as "unknown unknowns".

It was added by an anon user without any references. The topic itself is not relevant for this article and I question how an event occuring in 2006 at Balliol College counts as popular culture. If it is even true it at least remains to be seen if the "phrase" sticks even in Balliol College culture.Inge 10:08, 22 November 2006 (UTC)

Fair use rationale for Image:Monogram of Harald V.jpg[edit]

Nuvola apps important.svg

Image:Monogram of Harald V.jpg is being used on this article. I notice the image page specifies that the image is being used under fair use but there is no explanation or rationale as to why its use in this Wikipedia article constitutes fair use. In addition to the boilerplate fair use template, you must also write out on the image description page a specific explanation or rationale for why using this image in each article is consistent with fair use.

Please go to the image description page and edit it to include a fair use rationale. Using one of the templates at Wikipedia:Fair use rationale guideline is an easy way to insure that your image is in compliance with Wikipedia policy, but remember that you must complete the template. Do not simply insert a blank template on an image page.

If there is other other fair use media, consider checking that you have specified the fair use rationale on the other images used on this page. Note that any fair use images uploaded after 4 May, 2006, and lacking such an explanation will be deleted one week after they have been uploaded, as described on criteria for speedy deletion. If you have any questions please ask them at the Media copyright questions page. Thank you.BetacommandBot 23:49, 5 June 2007 (UTC)

Full styles/feudal titles[edit]

Monarchy of Norway#Titles and styles needs to be expanded by an expert to the standard of Monarchy of Sweden#Titles and Monarchy of Denmark#Style.--Queen Elizabeth II's Little Spy (talk) 17:47, 13 June 2012 (UTC)

Hi.
Whilst I am no expert, I have added a list of styles and titles. Should perhaps a speaker of English go through the list and its language?
Greetings,
 — Breadbasket 07:15, 14 June 2012 (UTC)

It should also be whittled down to include mulitple rulers on a set of styles and titles that doesn't change. References are needed too. Also your list leaves out Charles VIII of Sweden, and Charles XIII of Sweden through Oscar II of Sweden.--The Emperor's New Spy (talk) 19:56, 18 July 2012 (UTC)

List[edit]

The list is temporarily placed below. — Breadbasket 01:51, 19 July 2012 (UTC)

King of the Norwegians[1]

(...)

King to Sweden, King to Norway
King to Norway, King to Sweden

.. King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths

King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, True Heir to Sweden's Realm
Authorised Lady and Master [i.e. Regent] and Guardian of Denmark's Realm

In 1375, Margaret referred to herself as Queen to Denmark.[citation needed]

by the Grace of God King to Norway, King to Denmark, and King to Sweden, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Pomerania
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Sweden, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Pfalzgraf to Neumarkt-Rhinen, Duke to Bavaria
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Sweden, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Sweden, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst[2]
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King to Sweden, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Count to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, to Norway, and to Sweden, King of the Wends and King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst[3]
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst[4]
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Count to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Count to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Count to Oldenburg, Count to Delmenhorst
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Duke to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Duke to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Prince to Rügen, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Duke to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God King to Denmark, King to Norway, King of the Wends, King of the Goths, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Duke to Lauenburg, Duke to Oldenburg
by the Grace of God and after the Constitution of the Realm Norway's King, Prince to Denmark, Duke to Sleswick, Duke to Holsatia, Duke to Stormarn, Duke to Dithmarsch, Duke to Oldenburg[5]

(...)

by the Grace of God Norway's King
Norway's King
Norway's King

Norway's Kings after 1905 are also Princes of Denmark, Dukes of Sleswick, etc.

--- End of list. ---

Modified version[edit]

  • Charles XIII, King of Sweden, Norway, Goths and Wends

Coat of arms[edit]

Under the Royal coat of arms of Norway is the wording Coat of arms of Norway because the meaning evidently is to refer to the article about the Coat of arms of Norway. How to correct the wording to the Royal coat of arms of Norway and still keep a reference to further reading in the article Coat of arms of Norway? Hans Cappelen (talk) 08:05, 4 July 2013 (UTC)

The illustration is misleading the public and the users of Wikipedia, because the style here has never been used by any Norwegian king. The lion style is simply copied from a Danish encyclopedia in 1924 and the crown is not in the earlier or the current style used by the King of Norway, see i. a. the home page of The Royal House of Norway (http://www.royalcourt.no/) and the literature about the coat of arms of Norway. Please, replace the illustration with the illustration of the arms used several other places at Wikipedia. Regards Hans Cappelen (talk) 20:36, 21 January 2014 (UTC)
    • ^ File:Olav der Heilige07.jpg
    • ^ Diplomatarium Norvegicum: 558 Volum VI, paginæ 626f. Anno 1478. Citation: ‘Cristiern van gots gnaden to Dennemarken Sweden Nor-wegen der Wende vnde Gotten koning hertoge to Slesswick ock her-toge to Holsten Stormarn vnde der Ditmarschen, greue to Oldenborch vnde Delmenhorst’
    • ^ Diplomatarium Norvegicum: 659 Volum VI, paginæ 690f. Anno 1515. Citation: ‘Cristiern van gotsgnaden to Denmargken Norwegen der Wende vnd Gotten koningk gekorenn to Sweden hertogh to Slesswigk Holsten, Stormarnn vnd der Ditmerschenn, greue to Oldenborch vnnd Delmenhorst’
    • ^ Diplomatarium Norvegicum: 1065 Volum I, paginæ 775f. Anno 1524. Citation: ‘Ffredericus dei gracia electus jn regem Datie et Noruegie dux Slessuicensis Holszatie Stormarie et Ditmertie comes jn Oldenborg et Delmenhorst’
    • ^ Stortinget: Grunnloven fra 1814 Citation: ‘Vi Christian Frederik af Guds Naade, og efter Rigets Constitution Norges Konge, Prinds til Danmark, Hertug til Slesvig, Holsteen, Stormarn, Ditmarsken og Oldenborg [...]’
    • ^ Stortinget: Grunnloven fra 1814 Citation: ‘Vi Christian Frederik af Guds Naade, og efter Rigets Constitution Norges Konge, Prinds til Danmark, Hertug til Slesvig, Holsteen, Stormarn, Ditmarsken og Oldenborg [...]’