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Chlodwig, Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst

Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst
Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst
Chlodwig c. 1894
Chancellor of Germany
In office
29 October 1894 – 17 October 1900
MonarchWilhelm II
Preceded byLeo von Caprivi
Succeeded byBernhard von Bülow
Minister President of Prussia
In office
29 October 1894 – 17 October 1900
MonarchWilhelm II
Preceded byBotho zu Eulenburg
Succeeded byBernhard von Bülow
State Secretary for Foreign Affairs
In office
20 April 1880 – 1 September 1880
MonarchWilhelm I
ChancellorOtto von Bismarck
Preceded byJoseph Maria von Radowitz
Succeeded byFriedrich zu Limburg-Stirum
Minister President of Bavaria
In office
31 December 1866 – 8 March 1870
MonarchLudwig II
Preceded byLudwig von der Pfordten
Succeeded byOtto von Bray-Steinburg
Member of the Reichstag
In office
ConstituencyOberfranken 3
Personal details
Chlodwig Carl Viktor zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst

31 March 1819
Rotenburg an der Fulda, Electorate of Hesse, German Confederation
Died6 July 1901(1901-07-06) (aged 82)
Bad Ragaz, Switzerland
Political partyIndependent
Other political
Imperial Liberal Party (1871–1874)
SpousePrincess Marie von Sayn-Wittgenstein-Sayn
  • Philipp Ernst
  • Elisabeth Constanze Leonille
  • Stephanie Marie Antonie
  • Albert
  • Alexander
  • Moritz

Chlodwig Carl Viktor, Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, Prince of Ratibor and Corvey (German: Chlodwig Carl Viktor Fürst zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, Prinz von Ratibor und von Corvey) (31 March 1819 – 6 July 1901), usually referred to as the Prince of Hohenlohe,[1] was a German statesman, who served as the chancellor of the German Empire and minister-president of Prussia from 1894 to 1900. Prior to his appointment as Chancellor, he had served in a number of other positions, including as minister-president of Bavaria (1866–1870), German Ambassador to Paris (1873–1880), Foreign Secretary (1880) and Imperial Lieutenant of Alsace-Lorraine (1885–1894). He was regarded as one of the most prominent liberal politicians of his time in Germany.


Chlodwig was born at Rotenburg an der Fulda, in Hesse, a member of the princely House of Hohenlohe. His father, Prince Franz Joseph (1787–1841), was a Catholic; his mother, Princess Konstanze of Hohenlohe-Langenburg, a Lutheran. In accordance with the compromise customary at the time, Chlodwig and his brothers were brought up in the Roman Catholic religion of their father.[2]

Early career

As the younger son of a cadet line of his house, it was necessary for Chlodwig to follow a profession. For a while he thought of obtaining a commission in the British army through the influence of his aunt, Princess Feodora of Hohenlohe-Langenburg, half-sister to Queen Victoria. Instead, however, he decided to enter the Prussian diplomatic service.[2]

Chlodwig's application to be excused the preliminary steps, which involved several years' work in subordinate positions in the Prussian civil service, was refused by King Frederick William IV. As auscultator[clarification needed] in the courts at Koblenz he acquired a taste for jurisprudence. He became a referendar in September 1843, and after some months of travel in France, Switzerland and Italy he went to Potsdam as a civil servant 13 May 1844.[2]

These early years were invaluable - not only did it provide him experience of practical affairs, it also afforded him an insight into the strength and weakness of the Prussian system. The immediate result was to confirm his Liberalism. The Prussian principle of propagating enlightenment with a stick did not appeal to him; he recognized the confusion and want of clear ideas in the highest circles, the tendency to make agreement with the views of the government the test of loyalty to the state; and he noted in his journal (25 June 1844) four years before the revolution of 1848, "a slight cause and we shall have a rising." "The free press," he notes on another occasion, "is a necessity, progress the condition of the existence of a state." If he was an ardent advocate of German unity, and saw in Prussia the instrument for its attainment, he was throughout opposed to the "Prussification" of Germany.[2]

Succession to family titles and estates

Chlodwig was the second of six sons. In 1834 his mother's brother-in-law Landgrave Viktor Amadeus of Hesse-Rotenburg died, leaving his estates to his nephews. It was not until 1840 that it was determined how to divide these estates. On 15 October 1840 Chlodwig's older brother, Viktor Moritz Karl zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, 1st Fürst von Corvey (10 February 1818 – 30 January 1893), renounced his rights as first-born son to the Principality of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, and was made Duke of Ratibor and Prince of Corvey by King Frederick William IV of Prussia; at the same time Chlodwig received the additional title of Prince of Ratibor and Corvey. He also received the lordship of Treffurt in the Prussian governmental district of Erfurt.

On 14 January 1841, Chlodwig's father, Fürst Franz Joseph (1787–1841), died. As second son he ought to have succeeded as Prince (Fürst) of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, but instead he renounced his rights to his third brother Philipp Ernst, (24 May 1820 – 3 May 1845), with the stipulation that they would revert to him in case of his brother's death. On 3 May 1845 Philipp Ernst died, and Chlodwig succeeded as seventh Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst. As such he was an hereditary member of the Upper House of the Bavarian Reichsrat. Such a position was incompatible with his political career in Prussia. On 18 April 1846, he took his seat as a member of the Bavarian Reichsrat, and the following 26 June he received his formal discharge from the Prussian service.[2]

Chlodwig's political life for the next eighteen years was generally uneventful. During the Revolution of 1848 his sympathies were with the Liberal idea of a united Germany, and he compromised his chances of favor from King Maximilian II of Bavaria by accepting the task of announcing to the courts of Rome, Florence and Athens the accession to office of the Archduke Johann of Austria as regent of Germany.[2]

In general, this period of Chlodwig's life was occupied in the management of his estates, in the sessions of the Bavarian Reichsrat and in travels. In 1856 he visited Rome, during which he noted the influence of the Jesuits. In 1859 he was studying the political situation at Berlin, and in the same year he paid a visit to England. The marriage of his cadet brother, Prince Konstantin of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst (8 September 1828 – Vienna, Austria, 14 February 1896), to Princess Marie of Sayn-Wittgenstein (18 February 1837 – 21 January 1920), on 15 October 1859 at Weimar, Germany led also to frequent visits to Vienna. Thus Chlodwig was brought into close touch with all the most notable people in Europe,[2] including Catholic leaders of the Austrian Empire.

At the same time, during this period (1850–1866) he was endeavouring to get into relations with the Bavarian government, with a view to taking a more active part in affairs. Towards the German question his attitude at this time was tentative. He had little hope of a practical realization of a united Germany, and inclined towards the tripartite divisions under Austria, Prussia and Bavaria (the so-called "Trias-Lösung"). He attended the Fürstentag at Frankfurt in 1863; further, in the Schleswig-Holstein question, he was a supporter of the prince of Augustenburg. It was at this time that, at the request of Queen Victoria, he began to send her regular reports on the political condition of Germany.[2]

His portrait was painted by Philip de László.

Minister-President of Bavaria

After the Austro-Prussian War of 1866, Chlodwig argued in the Bavarian Reichsrat for a closer union with mainly Protestant Prussia. King Ludwig II of Bavaria was opposed to any dilution of his power, but was eventually brought around, after Bismarck secretly bequeathed him a large sum from the Welfen-Funds (a large part of the fortune of the royal House of Hanover used after the annexation of Hanover by Prussia to fight Hannoverian loyalists) to pay off his large debts.

On 31 December 1866, Chlodwig was appointed minister of the royal house and of foreign affairs and president of the council of ministers.[2] According to Chlodwig's son Alexander (Denkwurdigkeiten, i. 178, 211) Chlodwig's appointment as Minister-President occurred at the instigation of the composer Richard Wagner.

As head of the Bavarian government Chlodwig's principal task was to discover some basis for an effective union of the South German states with the North German Confederation. During the three critical years of his tenure of office he was, next to Bismarck, the most important statesman in Germany. He carried out the reorganization of the Bavarian army on the Prussian model, brought about the military union of the southern states, and took a leading share in the creation of the customs parliament (Zollparlament), of which on 28 April 1868 he was elected a vice-president.[2]

During the agitation that arose in connection with the summoning of the First Vatican Council Chlodwig took up an attitude of strong opposition to the ultramontane position. In common with his brothers, the Duke of Ratibor and Cardinal Prince Gustav Adolf zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, he believed that the policy of Pope Pius IX of setting the Church in opposition to the modern state would prove ruinous to both, and that the definition of the dogma of papal infallibility would irrevocably commit the Church to the pronouncements of the Syllabus of Errors (1864).[2]

This view he embodied into a circular note to the Roman Catholic powers (9 April 1869), drawn up by Johann Joseph Ignaz von Döllinger, inviting them to exercise the right of sending ambassadors to the council and to combine to prevent the definition of the dogma. The greater powers, however, were for one reason or another unwilling to intervene, and the only practical outcome of Chlodwig's action was that in Bavaria the powerful ultramontane party combined against him with the Bavarian patriots who accused him of bartering away Bavarian independence to Prussia. The combination was too strong for him; a bill which he brought in for curbing the influence of the Church over education was defeated, the elections of 1869 went against him, and in spite of the continued support of the king he was forced to resign (7 March 1870).[2]

Continuing influence

Portrait of Prince Hohenlohe, by Franz von Lenbach, 1896

Though out of office, his personal influence continued to be very great both at Munich and Berlin, in no small part due to the favorable terms of the treaty of the North German Confederation with Bavaria, which embodied his views, and with its acceptance by the Bavarian parliament. Elected a member of the German Reichstag, he was chosen as one of its vice-presidents on 23 March 1871. He was instrumental in founding the new groups which took the name of the Imperial Liberal Party (Liberale Reichspartei), the objects of which were to support the new empire, to secure its internal development on Liberal lines, and to oppose the Catholic Centre.[2]

Like his brother the Duke of Ratibor, Chlodwig was from the first a strenuous supporter of Bismarck's anti-papal policy (the Kulturkampf), the main lines of which (prohibition of the Society of Jesus, etc.) he himself suggested. Although he sympathized with the motives of the Old Catholics, he did not join them, believing that the only hope for a reform of the church lay with those who desired it remaining within the church.[2] In 1872 Bismarck proposed appointing Chlodwig's younger brother, Cardinal Prince Gustav Adolf von Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, as Prussian envoy to the Holy See, but Pope Pius IX refused to receive him in this capacity.

In 1873, Bismarck chose Chlodwig to succeed Count Harry von Arnim as German ambassador in Paris, where he remained for seven years. In 1878, he attended the Congress of Berlin as third German representative. In 1880, after the death of the German Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, Bernhard Ernst von Bülow (20 October 1879), Chlodwig was called to Berlin as temporary head of the Foreign Office and representative of Bismarck during his absence through illness.[2]

In 1885, Chlodwig was chosen to succeed Edwin Freiherr von Manteuffel as governor of Alsace-Lorraine, incorporated after the 1870 war against France. In this capacity, he had to carry out the coercive measures[citation needed] introduced by Bismarck in 1887 and 1888, though he largely disapproved of them; his conciliatory disposition, however, did much to reconcile the Alsace-Lorrainers to German rule.[2]

Chancellor of Germany

Cabinet (1894–1900)
Office Incumbent In office Party
Chancellor Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst 29 October 1894 – 17 October 1900 None
Vice-Chancellor of Germany
Secretary for the Interior
Karl von Boetticher 20 March 1890 – 1 July 1897 None
Arthur von Posadowsky-Wehner 1 July 1897 – 24 June 1907 None
Secretary for the Foreign Affairs Adolf von Bieberstein 26 March 1890 – 20 October 1897 None
Bernhard von Bülow 20. Oktober 1897 – 16 October 1900 None
Secretary for the Justice Rudolf Arnold Nieberding 10 July 1893 – 25 October 1909 None
Secretary for the Navy Friedrich von Hollmann 22 April 1890 – 18 June 1897 None
Alfred von Tirpitz 18 June 1897 – 15 March 1916 None
Secretary for the Post Heinrich von Stephan 20 March 1890 – 1 July 1897 None
Victor von Podbielski 1 July 1897 – 6 May 1901 None
Secretary for the Treasury Arthur von Posadowsky-Wehner 1 September 1893 – 1 July 1897 None
Max von Thielmann 1 July 1897 – 23 August 1903 None

Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst remained at Strasbourg until October 1894, when, at the urgent request of the Emperor William II, he consented, in spite of his advanced years, to accept the chancellorship as Caprivi's successor.[2] The Kaiser's "great friend" Philipp, Prince of Eulenburg wanted his cousin Botho zu Eulenburg to be Caprivi's replacement, but Friedrich von Holstein, the head of the political department of the German Foreign Office, was able to persuade William II not to appoint Eulenburg as chancellor. However, Philipp, Prince of Eulenburg then managed to convince the emperor to appoint the aged Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, who was the German ambassador to France in 1881 when Eulenburg served in the Paris embassy, as the new chancellor. During this time, Eulenburg repeatedly advised Wilhelm that the best man to be chancellor was Bernhard von Bülow, whom Eulenburg painted in the most glowing terms; he wrote in February 1895 to Wilhelm saying that "Bernhard is the most valuable servant Your Imperial Majesty possesses, the predestined Reich Chancellor of the future".

The events of Hohenlohe's chancellorship belong to the general history of Germany; as regards the inner history of this time the editor of his memoirs has suppressed the greater part of the detailed comments which the prince left behind him. In general, during his term of office, the personality of the chancellor was less conspicuous in public affairs than in the case of either of his predecessors. His appearances in the Prussian and German parliaments were rare, and great independence was left to the secretaries of state.[2]

Chlodwig von Hohenlohe appointed the Foreign Secretary Adolf Marschall von Bieberstein as Prussian Minister of State. He served also as a support in the Prussian cabinet and as his mouthpiece in the Reichstag. Bieberstein was increasingly involved in disputes with William II, who aspired to have a greater personal influence on foreign policy. He was also opposed by the Agrarians because he advocated the reduction of corn duties. In 1897, he was dismissed from both his offices and replaced by Bernhard von Bülow. In the same year William II initiated numerous reshuffles. Among them was the appointment of Alfred von Tirpitz as head of the German Imperial Naval Office. In sum, the imperial personnel policy meant a de facto disempowerment of Chlodwig von Hohenlohe. He was no longer able to halt the transition to an increasingly imperialist German world politics and the naval armaments. The rapprochement with Russia and the deterioration of relations with Great Britain (Kruger telegram in 1896, Samoan crisis in 1899) ran past him, same as the response to the Boxer Rebellion.

Only cautiously, Chlodwig von Hohenlohe ventured an at least internal opposition to the imperial intervention in the affairs of state. In particular he initiated a reform of the Prussian Military Law (1898) and the Law on Associations (1899). During his tenure also the Bürgerliches Gesetzbuch was adopted (1896). Chlodwig resigned the chancellorship on 17 October 1900 and was succeeded by Bernhard von Bülow.


Chlodwig died on 6 July 1901 at Bad Ragaz aged 82.

Marriage and family

Marie, Princess of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, 1860s, by Camille Silvy

On 16 February 1847 at Rödelheim Chlodwig married Princess Marie of Sayn-Wittgenstein-Sayn (16 February 1829, Saint Petersburg - 11 December 1897, Berlin), daughter of Ludwig Adolf Friedrich, 2nd Prince of Sayn-Wittgenstein-Sayn (the son of Russian field marshal Ludwig Adolf Peter, 1st Prince of Sayn-Wittgenstein-Berleburg-Ludwigsburg) and his first wife Princess Caroline (Stephanie) Radziwill. Marie was the heiress to vast estates in Imperial Russia. This led to two prolonged visits to Verkiai, Lithuania from 1851 to 1853 and again in 1860 in connection with the management of these properties.

Chlodwig and Marie had six children:

  • Elisabeth Constanze Leonille Stephanie (30 November 1847, Schillingsfürst - 26 October 1915, Alt-Aussee)
  • Stephanie Marie Antonie (6 July 1851, Schillingsfürst - 18 March 1882, Munich); married (12 April 1871, Schillingsfürst) Count Arthur von Schönborn-Wiesentheid (30 January 1846, Würzburg - 29 September 1915, Wiesentheid)
  • Philipp Ernst, 4th Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst (5 June 1853, Schillingsfürst - 26 December 1915, Bad Reichenhall); married 1st (10 January 1882, Vienna) Princess Chariclée Ypsilanti (8 October 1863, Paris - 22 June 1912, Schillingsfürst); married 2nd morganatically (6 August 1913, Edinburgh) Henriette Gindra, created Frau von Hellberg 10 July 1914 (7 October 1884, Vienna - 15 May 1952, Innsbruck)
  • Albert (14 October 1857, Schillingsfürst - 13 April 1866, Munich)
  • Moritz, 5th Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst (6 August 1862, Lindau - 27 February 1940, Schillingsfürst); married (19 August 1893, Dyck) Altgravine Rosa of Salm-Reifferscheidt-Krautheim and Dyck (12 April 1868, Herrschberg am Bodensee - 1 December 1942, Munich)
  • Alexander (6 August 1862, Lindau - 16 May 1924, Badenweiler); married (16 May 1895, Cologne) Emanuela Gallone dei Principi di Tricase Moliterno (19 February 1854, Naples - 26 March 1936, Naples)


He received the following orders and decorations:[3]



  1. ^ "Prince Hohenlohe Dead. Ex-Chancellor of Germany Expires in Switzerland. Was Eighty-two Years Old. Kaiser Likely to Postpone Trip to Norway in Order to Attend the Funeral". The New York Times. 7 July 1901. Retrieved 28 April 2010.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r Phillips & Atkinson 1911.
  3. ^ "Ministerium und andere Zentral-Behörden", Handbuch über den Königlich Preussischen Hof und Staat, Berlin, 1896, p. 63, retrieved 31 August 2020((citation)): CS1 maint: location missing publisher (link)
  4. ^ Archiv für hohenlohische Geschichte. 1860. p. 84.
  5. ^ a b "Königlich Preussische Ordensliste", Preussische Ordens-Liste (in German), 1, Berlin: 8, 22, 1886
  6. ^ a b "Königlich Preussische Ordensliste", Preussische Ordens-Liste (in German), Berlin: 160, 268, 1895 – via
  7. ^ "Ritter-Orden", Hof- und Staatshandbuch der Österreichisch-Ungarischen Monarchie, 1901, pp. 56, 59, retrieved 31 August 2020
  8. ^ "Königliche Orden". Hof- und Staatshandbuch des Königreichs Bayern: 1877. Landesamt. 1877. pp. 9, 18.
  9. ^ Hof- und Staats-Handbuch des Großherzogtum Baden (1896), "Großherzogliche Orden" pp. 64, 79
  10. ^ "Großbeamte der Krone". Hof- und Staatshandbuch des Königreichs Bayern: 1877. Landesamt. 1877. p. 6.
  11. ^ M. & B. Wattel (2009). Les Grand'Croix de la Légion d'honneur de 1805 à nos jours. Titulaires français et étrangers. Paris: Archives & Culture. p. 411. ISBN 978-2-35077-135-9.
  12. ^ Italia : Ministero dell'interno (1898). Calendario generale del Regno d'Italia. Unione tipografico-editrice. p. 54.
  13. ^ Justus Perthes (1900). Almanach de Gotha (in French). Vol. 137. p. 144.
  14. ^ Staatshandbuch für das Großherzogtum Sachsen / Sachsen-Weimar-Eisenach (1900), "Großherzogliche Hausorden" p. 30 Archived 2020-06-23 at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ Sachsen (1901). "Königlich Orden". Staatshandbuch für den Königreich Sachsen: 1901. Dresden: Heinrich. p. 6 – via
  16. ^ "Real y distinguida orden de Carlos III". Guía Oficial de España (in Spanish). 1900. p. 169. Retrieved 13 July 2020.
  17. ^ Hof- und Staats-Handbuch des Königreich Württemberg (1896), "Königliche Orden" p. 42

Further reading

  • Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, Prince Chlodwig zu. Memoirs of Prince Chlowig of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfuerst. London: W. Heinemann, 1906. Chlodwig's own memoirs.
  • Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, Prince Alexander zu. Denkwürdigkeiten. Stuttgart, 1907. An outspoken biography by Chlodwig's youngest son.
  • Hedemann, Alexandrine von. My Friendship with Prince Hohenlohe. London: E. Nash, 1912.
  • Fraley, Jonathan David Jr. The Domestic Policy of Prince Hohenlohe as Chancellor of Germany, 1894-1900. 1971. A Ph.D. dissertation at Duke University.
  • Stalmann, Volker: Fürst Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst 1819–1901. Ein deutscher Reichskanzler. Schöningh, Paderborn 2009. ISBN 978-3-506-70118-3.
  • Zachau, Olav. Die Kanzlerschaft des Fürsten Hohenlohe 1894–1900. Politik unter dem "Stempel der Beruhigung" im Zeitalter der Nervosität. Hamburg 2007. (Studien zur Geschichtsforschung der Neuzeit, Vol. 48)
  • Günter Richter (1972), "Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, Chlodwig Fürst zu", Neue Deutsche Biographie (in German), vol. 9, Berlin: Duncker & Humblot, pp. 487–489; (full text online)
  • Winfried Baumgart: Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst. In: Wilhelm von Sternburg (Hrsg.): Die deutschen Kanzler. Von Bismarck bis Kohl. 2. Auflage, Berlin 1998, S. 55–67.
  • Zachau, Olav: Fürst Chlodwig zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst (1819–1901). Der letzte Patriot. In: Alma Hannig, Martina Winkelhofer-Thyri (Hrsg.): Die Familie Hohenlohe. Eine europäische Dynastie im 19. und 20. Jahrhundert. Verlag Böhlau, Köln 2013, ISBN 978-3-412-22201-7, p. 77–105.
Chlodwig, 3rd Prince of Hohenlohe-SchillingsfürstHouse of Hohenlohe-SchillingsfürstCadet branch of the House of HohenloheBorn: 31 March 1819 Died: 6 July 1901 German nobility Preceded byPhilipp Ernst Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst 3 May 1845 – 6 July 1901 Succeeded byPhilipp Ernst Political offices Preceded byBaron Karl Ludwig von der Pfordten Minister-President of Bavaria 1866–1870 Succeeded byCount Otto von Bray-Steinburg Preceded byCount Botho zu Eulenburg Prime Minister of Prussia 1894–1900 Succeeded byPrince Bernhard von Bülow Preceded byCount Leo von Caprivi Chancellor of Germany 1894–1900
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Chlodwig, Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst
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