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Topic: Ferdinand V of Spain


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In the News (Tue 21 May 19)

  
  Ferdinand V - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Ferdinand V, called The Catholic (1452-1516), king of Castile (1474-1504); as Ferdinand II he was also king of Sicily (1468-1516) and of Aragón...
Ferdinand V, called The Catholic (1452­1516), king of Castile (1474­1504); as Ferdinand II he was also king of Sicily (1468­1516) and of Aragon (1479­1516); as Ferdinand III...
Ferdinand V is the name of: Ferdinand V of Castile, the Catholic (1452-1516, king of Castile 1474-1504) (= Ferdinand II of Aragon 1479-1516 and of Sicily 1468-1516) (= Ferdinand...
encarta.msn.com /Ferdinand_V.html   (261 words)

  
  Ferdinand - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Ferdinand I of Austria - 1793-1875; became emperor 1835.
Ferdinand IV, Archduke of Austria, duke of Modena.
Franz Ferdinand, archduke of Austria, assassinated in Sarajevo 1914.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Ferdinand   (392 words)

  
 Ferdinand II of Aragon - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Ferdinand II (Fernando de Aragón in Spanish and Ferran d'Aragó in Catalan), nicknamed the Catholic (March 10, 1452 – June 23, 1516) was king of Aragon, Castile, Sicily, Naples, Valencia, Sardinia and Navarre and Count of Barcelona.
Ferdinand, the son of John II of Aragon by his second wife, the Aragonese noblewoman Juana Enriquez, was made King of Sicily by his father in 1468 in preparation for his marriage to Infanta Isabella, the half-sister and heiress of Henry IV of Castile.
Ferdinand allied with various Italian princes and with Emperor Maximilian I, to expel the French by 1496 and install Alfonso's son, Ferdinand, on the Neapolitan throne.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Ferdinand_V_of_Spain   (771 words)

  
 Ferdinand
Ferdinand of Portugal - 1816-1885; became titular king 1837.
Ferdinand V of Spain - the Catholic; 1453-1516; became king -
Ferdinand of Austria, Cardinal-Infante of Spain[?] - 1618-1641
www.fastload.org /fe/Ferdinand.html   (280 words)

  
 Ferdinand of Castile and Leon - Eustache de Champagne
Ferdinand of Castile and Leon died in 1275.
She was married to King Ferdinand V of Spain in 1469 in Valladolid, Valladolid, Spain.
Princess Sanchia Alfonsez of Castile was born on 21 Sep 1154 in Castile, Spain.
www.geocities.com /jerry_l.geo/d79.htm   (1040 words)

  
 King Ferdinand V of Spain
Ferdinand was born on March 10, 1452 to King John II of Aragón, and was was nicknamed "The Catholic".
In 1474, he was made king of Aragón, and so became King Ferdinand II of Aragón, and in 1479, he became King Ferdinand V of Castile and León.
In 1493, by the terms of a treaty between Spain and France, Ferdinand recovered from King Charles VIII of France the ancient province of Roussillon, which John II had mortgaged to King Louis XI of France.
goofy313g.free.fr /calisota_online/exist/ferdinandV.html   (474 words)

  
 FERDINAND V. - LoveToKnow Article on FERDINAND V.   (Site not responding. Last check: )
His share in establishing the royal authority in all parts of Spain, in expelling the Moors from Granada, in the conquest of Navarre, in forwarding the voyages of Columbus, and in contending with France for the supremacy in Italy, is dealt with elsewhere (see SpAIN: History).
Ferdinand died at Madrigalejo in Estremadura on the 23rd of February 1516.
The lives of the kings of this name before Ferdinand V. are contained in the chronicles, and in the Anales de Aragon of Zurita, and the History of Spain by Mariana.
51.1911encyclopedia.org /F/FE/FERDINAND_V_.htm   (848 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Emperor Charles V
Upon the death of Ferdinand of Aragon in January, 1516, Charles was named as his successor; but as the Duchess Joanna was still living, and Charles' brother Ferdinand, educated in Spain, was popular in that country, the realization of this arrangement was still in doubt.
Francis was carried to Spain and, to obtain his freedom, was forced to sign the Peace of Madrid (44 January, 1526), the terms of which greatly weakened the power of France and gave Charles a free hand in Italy.
Ferdinand insisted that the authority of princes in the empire, as settled be the agreement of Passan, should be legally recognized by a decree of the Diet, and the equality of the Catholic and Lutheran religions accepted.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/03625a.htm   (4837 words)

  
 Ferdinand V
Ferdinand V, called The Catholic (1452­1516), king of Castile (1474­1504); as Ferdinand II he was also king of Sicily (1468­1516) and of Aragon (1479­1516); as Ferdinand III, king of Naples (1504­1516).
The union of the Spanish kingdoms of Aragon and Castile was effected in 1469 by Ferdinand's marriage to his cousin Isabella I, queen of Castile.
Ferdinand had hoped by this alliance to obtain the Castilian crown for himself, but his high­spirited and politically astute wife firmly retained sovereign authority in her own realm.
www.blackstudies.ucsb.edu /antillians/ferdinand.html   (482 words)

  
 Granada Traveller Guide, Andalusia, Spain
Granada is the capital of the province with the same name, situated in the eastern part of the region of Andalusia.
This dynasty bore twenty kings until King Boabdil was forced to surrender Granada to the Catholic monarchs, King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella, in 1492.
Spain • Madrid • Barcelona • Valencia • Sevilla • Granada • Salamanca • Tenerife • Malaga • Alicante • Estepona • Marbella
www.aboutgranada.com   (510 words)

  
 PHILIP V. OF SPAIN - LoveToKnow Article on PHILIP V. OF SPAIN   (Site not responding. Last check: )
PHILIP V. OF SPAIN - LoveToKnow Article on PHILIP V. in Italy, Naples and Sicily, of the Burgundian inheritancethe Netherlands and Tranche Comt6, and of the duchy of Milan, *hicb his father separated from the empire for his benefit.
The king has been held responsible for the fall of Spain, which was, however, due in the main to internal causes beyond the control of the most despotic ruler, however capable he had been.
PHILIP V. (1683-1746), king of Spain, founder of the present Bourbon dynasty, was the son of the Dauphin Louis and his wife, Maria Anna, daughter of Ferdinand Maria, elector of Bavaria.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /P/PH/PHILIP_V_OF_SPAIN.htm   (2081 words)

  
 Ferdinand V and Isabella I   (Site not responding. Last check: )
In August Christopher Columbus, sponsored by Ferdinand and Isabella, set sail from the small Spanish seaport of Palos on his epoch-making voyage to America, which was the first step in the creation of the Spanish overseas colonial empire.
In 1469 Princess Isabella married Ferdinand of Aragón, known also as Ferdinand V, The Catholic, and on the death of her brother, Henry IV, Isabella and Ferdinand jointly succeeded (1474) to the throne of Castile and León.
Isabella and her husband (known together as "the Catholic kings") are remembered for completing the reconquest of Spain from the Moors, for initiating the Inquisition, and for their ruthless expulsion of the Spanish Jews.
www.sonhex.dk /fandi.htm   (617 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Isabella I
Ferdinand, after a journey the story of which reads like a novel, for its perils and its dramatic interest, was married to Isabella in the palace of Juan de Vivero, in 1469.
Ferdinand had meanwhile succeeded to the throne of Aragon, and thus the definitive unity of the Spanish nation was accomplished in the two monarchs to whom a Spanish pope, Alexander VI, gave the title of "Catholic" which the Kings of Spain still bear.
Isabella was no less the patroness of the great Cisneros in the reformation of the monasteries of Spain, a work which he accomplished under the authority of Alexander VI given by the Brief of March, 1493, and which anticipated the reform afterwards executed throughout the whole Church.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/08177a.htm   (1954 words)

  
 Ferdinand II of Aragon : Ferdinand V of Spain   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Ferdinand II of Aragon : Ferdinand V of Spain
Ferdinand II of Aragon, surnamed the Catholic (March 10, 1452 - June 23, 1516) was king of Aragon, Castile, Sicily, Naples and Navarre.
Ferdinand also conquered the southern half of Navarre and annexed it to Spain.
www.city-search.org /fe/ferdinand-v-of-spain.html   (547 words)

  
 Art - The Renaissance Passes From Italy   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Ferdinand V of Spain disputed this claim and advanced his own.
In 1519 Charles I of Spain fell heir to the vast dominions of the Holy Roman Empire and became the Emperor Charles V, ruler over all of modern Germany and Austria, the Nether-lands, Spain, Sicily, Sardinia, and Southern Italy, and all of North and South America west of Brazil.
Spain has not had a truly indigenous art, and in her ecclesiastical architecture borrowed freely from France, dipping her borrowed plumes in a tincture of her own.
www.oldandsold.com /articles14/art-38.shtml   (2223 words)

  
 Spain -> History on Encyclopedia.com 2002   (Site not responding. Last check: )
In the Italian Wars (1494-1559), Spain triumphed over its chief rival, France, and added Naples (see Naples, kingdom of) and the duchy of Milan to its dependencies.
Under Philip II's successors, Philip III and Philip IV, Spain was drawn into the Thirty Years War (1618-48), prolonged by war with France until 1659.
Economically, Spain progressed dramatically in the 1960s and early 70s, stimulated in part by the liberal economic policies espoused by Opus Dei ; growth was particularly pronounced in the tourist, automobile, and construction industries.
www.encyclopedia.com /html/section/Spain_History.asp   (5008 words)

  
 Arounder: Spain: Madrid: virtual tour, map
It's in 1561 that Philip II (whose great grandmother was Isabel of Castile who, together with her husband Ferdinand of Aragon reunited Spain under the holy cross, hence chasing the Moors and giving sparks to the Inquisition) moves the capital to Madrid, deciding to build El Escorial.
In his dream to give to Spain a touche français, he is the king who decides to build the Palacio Real, where the actual king of Spain doesn't live, but where the State ceremonies still take place.
Although Spain remains neutral during WW2, the sympathies of Francisco Franco for Mussolini and Hitler are clear, hence isolating Spain at the end of the war from the International community, a isolation that only ends when - in 1953 - Spain accepts to host American military basis on its territory.
madrid.arounder.com   (1443 words)

  
 Isabella I (1451-1504) : Library of Congress Citations   (Site not responding. Last check: )
A biography of Queen Isabella I of Spain, who made it possible for Christopher Columbus to sail west, and whose fierce support of Catholicism led to the expulsion from Spain of non-converted Jews and Moslems.
Ferdinand V, King of Spain, 1452-1516 -- Marriage.
Sovereign (1479-1504 : Ferdinand V and Isabella I) Notes: Pierroti Cei, L. Isabella, di Castiglia, regina guerriera, c1985: t.p.
www.mala.bc.ca /~mcneil/cit/citlcisabella1.htm   (3595 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - Italian Wars (Wars And Battles) - Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Louis gained his next objective, Naples, by agreeing to its conquest and partition with Ferdinand V of Spain and by securing the consent of Pope Alexander VI.
The rivalry between Francis I and Charles V, king of Spain and (after 1519) Holy Roman emperor, reopened warfare in 1521, and the French were badly defeated in the Battle of Pavia (1525), the most important in the long wars.
To punish the pope, Charles V sent Charles de Bourbon against Rome, which was sacked for a full week (May, 1527).
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/I/ItalianW.html   (722 words)

  
 Italian Wars. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
Louis gained his next objective, Naples, by agreeing to its conquest and partition with Ferdinand V of Spain and by securing the consent of Pope Alexander VI.
The rivalry between Francis I and Charles V, king of Spain and (after 1519) Holy Roman emperor, reopened warfare in 1521, and the French were badly defeated in the Battle of Pavia (1525), the most important in the long wars.
To punish the pope, Charles V sent Charles de Bourbon against Rome, which was sacked for a full week (May, 1527).
www.bartleby.com /65/it/ItalianW.html   (629 words)

  
 September 13
Naples was also easy once he did a deal with Ferdinand V of Spain and Pope Alexander VI.
However, Ferdinand decided that Louis wasn't sharing the loot properly and so there was a touch of open warfare between France and Spain in 1502.
Charles V sent Charles de Bourbon at the head of a small courtesy crusade to Rome.
webpages.charter.net /astroweaver/history/sept13.html   (1043 words)

  
 Sos del Rey Catolico, a walled fortress village in Spain, travel guide</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> One is the story of John II of <a href="/topics/Aragon" title="Aragon" class=fl>Aragon's</a> second wife (Juana Enriquez) pregnant and possibly fearing for the life of her unborn child, arriving in Sos del Rey Catolico in 1452 AD. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The Palace where <b>Ferdinand</b> II was born is now a museum, it was closed on the day of our visit. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> As the second child of John II, <b>Ferdinand</b> was not in line to become king.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.travelinginspain.com /argon/sos_ray_catolico.htm</font>   (523 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Ferdinand</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: )</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> VI of Spain">Ferdinand VI of <b>Spain</b> - 1712-1759; became king 1746 </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> VII of Spain">Ferdinand VII of <b>Spain</b> - 1784-1833; became king 1808 </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Mulville if the impression made by the consideration, that of course with time and opportunity it couldn't struck with her use of this last word to question her further.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.city-search.org /fe/ferdinand.html</font>   (601 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://football.guardian.co.uk/News_Story/0,1563,1354934,00.html">Guardian Unlimited Football | News | Aragonés blamed as FA go on warpath</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> On Tuesday, <a href="/topics/Aragon" title="Aragon" class=fl>Aragonés</a> refuelled the conflict with references to England's colonial history and Rio <b>Ferdinand</b>, one of the players targeted in the Bernabéu, said: "Anyone who heard the comments from the <b>Spain</b> coach would say it was out of line. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Ferdinand</b> said the players had tried to hide their feelings during the match. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The FA would be willing to attend, even though it believes it is <b>Spain</b> who must address the "vociferous and disgraceful" booing directed, in particular, at Ashley Cole, Shaun Wright-Phillips and Jermain Defoe.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>football.guardian.co.uk /News_Story/0,1563,1354934,00.html</font>   (882 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://www.washdiplomat.com/02-01/b8_01_02.html">The Washington Diplomat</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The larger-than-life figures include <b>Ferdinand</b> <b>V</b> of <b>Spain</b> and Mary of Burgundy, as well as other relatives and ancestors with such colorful names as Philip the Handsome and Joanne the Mad. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Trompe l’oeil is also a factor in the architecture and design of Schloss Ambras, the medieval castle that was transformed by Archduke <b>Ferdinand</b> II into a home for his wife, Philippine Welser, who wasn’t allowed to appear in court because she was a commoner. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Ferdinand</b> II was a renowned collector, and the galleries in the palace still contain his medieval paintings and armaments.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.washdiplomat.com /02-01/b8_01_02.html</font>   (1637 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://www.historyofcuba.com/history/time/timetbl1.html">Cuban history timeline: 1492 thru 1775</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Spain's</b> King <b>Ferdinand</b> <b>V</b> and Queen <a href="/topics/Isabella-of-Castile" title="Isabella of Castile" class=fl>Isabella</a> ask permission of Pope Sixtus IV to begin the <a href="/topics/Spanish-Inquisition" title="Spanish Inquisition" class=fl>Spanish Inquisition</a>. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The region laying east of this line is to be settled by the Portuguese, and the territory to the west is to belong to <b>Spain</b>. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> In the Treaty of Zaragoza, <b>Spain</b> and Portugal divide their claims in the Pacific by drawing an imaginary line from pole to pole 297-1/2 leagues east of the Moluccas.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.historyofcuba.com /history/time/timetbl1.html</font>   (1310 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><script language="JavaScript"> <!-- // This function displays the ad results. // It must be defined above the script that calls show_ads.js // to guarantee that it is defined when show_ads.js makes the call-back. function google_ad_request_done(google_ads) { // Proceed only if we have ads to display! 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