The Habsburg Monarchy (or Habsburg Empire) covered the territories ruled by the junior Austrian branch of the House of Habsburg (1278–1780), and then by the successor House of Habsburg-Lorraine (since 1780), between 1526 and 1867/1918. The capital was mainly Vienna, except from 1583 to 1611, when it was Prague. The monarchy from 1804 to 1867 is usually referred to as the “Austrian Empire” and from 1867 to 1918 as “Austria-Hungary”.
The head of the House of Habsburg was usually also the ruler of the Holy Roman Empire from 1440 until its dissolution in 1806.
* The Kingdom of Hungary
* The Kingdom of Serbia (1688–1691); 1718–1739; 1788–1791);
* The Austrian Netherlands, consisting of most of modern Belgium and Luxembourg (1713–1792);
* The Duchy of Milan (1713–1797);
* The Kingdom of Naples (1713–1735);
* The Kingdom of Sardinia (1713–1720);
* The Banat of Temesvar (1718–1918) (including Banat Krajina) (ceased to exist as a separate province in 1778);
* Oltenia (1718–1739 (de facto, 1737), as Grand-Voivodate (sometimes designated as Valachia Caesarea));
* The Kingdom of Sicily (1720–1735);
* The Duchy of Parma (1735–1748);
* The Kingdom of Galicia and Lodomeria, in modern Poland and Ukraine (1772–1918)
* Duchy of Bukovina (1774–1918);
* New Galicia, the Polish lands, including Kraków, taken in the Third Partition (1795–1809);
* Venetia (1797–1805);
* Kingdom of Dalmatia (1797–1805, 1814–1918);
* Kingdom of Lombardy-Venetia (1814–1859);
* Kraków, which was incorporated into Galicia (1846–1918);
* Duchy of Serbian Vojvodina (1688-1918, de jure 1849–1860)
* Raška region occupation (1878–1913)
* Bosnia and Herzegovina (1878–1918).