Frederick II of Prussia
Historical Figure
Nationality: Prussia
Date of Birth: 1712
Date of Death: 1786
Cause of Death: Heart attack
Religion: Calvinism in public, Deism in private
Occupation: Soldier, Monarch, Author of Non-Fiction, Composer
Parents: Frederick William I of Prussia,
Sophia Dorothea of Hanover
Spouse: Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick-Bevern
Children: None
Relatives: George III of Britain (first cousin once removed)
House: Hohenzollern
Military Branch: Prussian Army
(Seven Years' War)
Political Office(s): King in (later of) Prussia,
Prince of Neufchatel
Fictional Appearances:
"Shtetl Days"
POD: c. 1940
Type of Appearance: Posthumous reference
POD: c 85,000,000 BCE;
Relevant POD: 1452
Appearance(s): "Nouveau Redon";
The United States of Atlantis
Type of Appearance: Contemporary references

Frederick II, in German Friedrich II (24 January 1712 – 17 August 1786), was a King of Prussia (1740–1786) from the Hohenzollern dynasty. He became known as Frederick the Great due to his (largely successful) efforts both politically and militarily to make Prussia into a formidable power in Europe. He led his kingdom through the Seven Years' War against France, Austria, and Russia. During the 20th century, the Nazis made him one of their symbols, damaging his legacy in the years since World War II.

Frederick II in "Shtetl Days"[]

Frederick the Great was one of Adolf Hitler's heroes. After Germany won the War of Retribution, Frederick's friends, including Voltaire, enjoyed a glowing reputation in the Greater German Reich.

Frederick II in Atlantis[]

In the mid 18th century, King Frederick II of Prussia launched a global war with Russia, Austria, and France. Britain allied itself with Prussia.[1]

Frederick was still on the throne at the time of the Atlantean War of Independence, in which Prussia remained neutral. His style of direct rule was cited in a conversation between British Captain Horace Grimsley and Atlantean General Victor Radcliff as they negotiated the surrender of the British garrison after the Siege of Croydon.[2]

See also[]


Royal offices
Preceded by
Frederick William I
King in Prussia
as King of Prussia
Elector of Brandenburg
Prince of Neuchâtel

Succeeded by
Frederick William II
New creation
King of Prussia
Preceded by
Charles Edzard
Prince of East Frisia