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The Austrian nobility German: The nobles are still part of Austrian society today, [ citation needed ] but they no longer retain any specific privileges. Austria's system of nobility was very similar to Germany's see German nobility , as both countries were previously part of the Holy Roman Empire Any noble living in the Habsburg -ruled lands, and who owed their allegiance to the dynasty and therefore to the Emperor , was also considered part of the Austrian aristocracy.
This applied to any member of the Bohemian , Hungarian , Polish , Croatian , and other nobilities in the Habsburg dominions. Attempting to differentiate between ethnicities can be difficult, especially for nobles during the eras of the Holy Roman Empire and the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy Two categories among the Austrian nobility may be distinguished: From , the Archduke of Austria had the right to bestow titles and ranks upon non-nobles, as did the Archbishop of Salzburg , as Salzburg remained an independent territory.
Besides the Holy Roman Emperor an office which was almost uninterruptedly held by the Archduke of the House of Habsburg from to , only a few territorial rulers within the Empire had this right. In an era of Absolutism , the nobility residing in the cities slowly turned itself into the court nobility Hofadel. Service at the court became the primary goal of the nobility. This in turn initiated an interest in education and the interests of the court.
Within the court, a close inner circle, called the Familien families , possessed enormous riches and lands. After the end of the Holy Roman Empire in , the Habsburg rulers, who were Emperors of Austria from onwards, continued to elevate individuals to nobility until the end of the monarchy in Some of the noble families even obtained the right to be seated in the Herrenhaus House of Lords , the upper house of the Reichsrat Imperial Council.
Nobles from previously sovereign states such as those in northern Italy Venice, Mantua, Milan were also recognized by the authorities and were allowed to keep their titles and rights. On the former status of nobility in Burgenland , which was part of the Kingdom of Hungary until , see Hungarian nobility. Under this Edict, very wealthy Jewish bankers, and later entrepreneurs and industrialists—some of them court Jews —could also be ennobled for their services.