by Max Barry

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Family tree of the House of Cenharruc

The House of Cenharruc (Twtus li Cenharrucili) was the last Archducal dynasty of Ta̦rleqh and subsequently the Royal dynasty of Nhoor between 1608 and 2017. As of King Armhad III it was officially the House of Cenharruc-Mgar or (in Nhoorified form) Cenharruc-Migarh, but in general people continued to call it Cenharruc for short. The dynasty was founded by the Osean Barhn K'avene Yilema, who was appointed as Barhn in 1604, at first for a limited term, but he was able to extend his tenure and assume the Archducal title. After the Unification of 1644 the Archducal titles of Ta̦rleqh, Orleqh, and Camhɵrlanh were replaced by the King of Nhoor.

The House of Cenharruc has two important cadet branches: the House of Cenharruc-Mgar, descending from princess Calavī (1856 - 1923), which contains a line of pretenders to the imperial throne of Khas-Kirat; and the House of Wolf, descending from princess Elerhī (1842 - 1902), which contains the modern royal families of Havalland and, since 2020, Nhoor.

NB: "foreign" will be names of foreign princes and princesses who married members of the Royal Family of Nhoor.

Cenharruc-Mgar pretenders to the imperial throne of Khas-Kirat
When princess Calavī went against her brother King Armhad III's orders not to pursue a claim on the Khas-Kirat throne after the direct female line went extinct in 1909, she and her descendants were excluded from the line of succession to the throne of Nhoor by royal decree in 1912. The claim is maintained until today and the current pretender of the Cenharruc-Mgar line has been princess Akl (*1965) since 2021. By the aforementioned royal decree, Princess Calavī's descendants have the right to style themselves 'Prince(ss) Mgar of Nhoor'.

Potential pretenders to the throne of Nhoor
In addition, descendants of the two sons of princess Anhī (1906 - 1988, Khas-Kirat pretender from 1945 to her death), including her surviving second son himself (*1934), could express a claim on the throne of Nhoor if they would be able to determine which of the uncles and cousins would have the best rights according to the existing male primogeniture rules; disagreement has lead to a small feud within the family, which is however completely useless as long as the royal decree of 1912 isn't overturned.