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Topic: Hormizd VI of Persia


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  Hormizd - LoveToKnow 1911
Hormizd escaped from prison by the help of his wife in 323, and found refuge at the court of Constantine the Great (Zosim.
Hormizd Iv., son of Chosroes I., reigned 578-590.
HORMIZD V. was one of the many pretenders who rose after the murder of Chosroes II.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Hormizd   (651 words)

  
 Hormizd IV of Persia
Hormizd IV, son of Khosrau I, reigned as king of Persia from 578 to 590.
The magnates deposed and blinded Hormizd and proclaimed his son Khosrau II king.
Hormizd was killed by some partisans of his son (590).
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/ho/Hormizd_IV_of_Persia.html   (305 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Chaldean Christians
In the meantime a large body of Nestorians headed by Denha Simeon, the Archbishop of Gelu, Salamas, and Seert, rejected the authority of the successor of bar Mama and submitted to Aitalaha, on whose death Simeon was chosen to succeed him.
Alexander VII, however, defended him earnestly in a letter to the King of Persia and urged that he might be permitted to retain his patriarchal office.
John Hormizd had been excommunicated in 1818, but was reconciled with Rome in 1830 and proclaimed Patriarch of Babylon by Pius VIII; he owed this happy settlement to the kind efforts of Pierre Coupperie, the Latin Bishop of Babylon.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/03559a.htm   (2900 words)

  
  Hormizd IV of Persia: Definition and Links by Encyclopedian.com
Hormizd IV, son of Khosrau I, reigned as king of Persia from 578 to 590.
Hormizd protected the common people and introduced a severe discipline in his army and court.
Hormizd was killed by some partisans of his son (590).
www.encyclopedian.com /ho/Hormizd-IV-of-Persia.html   (341 words)

  
 Sassanid dynasty - Facts, Information, and Encyclopedia Reference article
When King Hormizd II died, the Persian magnates killed his eldest son, blinded the second, and imprisoned the third (Hormizd afterwards escaped to the Romans); the throne was reserved for the unborn child of one of the wives of Hormizd.
After him Hormizd IV took the throne, he was also a vigorous ruler but during Bahram Chobin's crisis, empire saw a short lived chaos.
Although the Kushan empire declined at the end of the 3rd century, leading to the rise to power of an indigenous Indian dynasty, the Guptas, in the 4th century, it is clear that Sassanid influence remained relevant in the north-west of India.
www.startsurfing.com /encyclopedia/s/a/s/Sassanid_dynasty.html   (3928 words)

  
 Sassanid_dynasty   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Crowned in 226 at Ctesiphon as the sole ruler of Persia, he took the title Shahanshah, or "King of Kings" (the inscriptions mention Adhur-Anahid as his "Queen of Queens", but her relationship with Ardashir is not established), bringing the 400-year-old Parthian Empire to an end and beginning four centuries of Sassanid rule.
Hormizd IV was also a vigorous ruler who continued the success and prosperity established by his predecessors.
And quite often, Christians in Persia were (often falsely) accused of sympathizing with the Romans, especially when the Roman emperor Theodosius I declared Christianity the state religion of the Roman Empire.
en.filepoint.de /info/Sassanid_dynasty   (10389 words)

  
 The Empire OF Sasanian Dynasty - (The Circle of Ancient Iranian Studies - CAIS)©
Persia was thus denied the services of one of its largest armies and one of its best generals.
It was this heavy cavalry, adopted from Persia, that overran the remainder of the Roman Empire until Charles Martel inflicted the most devastating major defeat of the Islamic Expansion Era at the Battle of Tours, using both tactics inspired by the ancient Greek phalanx and terrain advantages to neutralize the Muslim heavy cavalry.
With the accession of the [Sasanians], Persia regained much of that power and stability to which she had been so long a stranger… The improvement in the fine arts at home indicates returning prosperity, and a degree of security unknown since the fall of the Achaemenidae.
www.cais-soas.com /CAIS/History/Sasanian/sasanid.htm?kbw_ID=8361943   (8716 words)

  
 Kingdoms of Persia - Persia
Persia is conquered by Greek Empire and is ruled from Antioch, in Syria.
Persia is liberated from Seleucid Greek rule by tribesmen who have drifted down to Parthia and Bactria.
The Safavids established Shi'ite Islam as a state religion of Persia, which became a major factor in the emergence of a unified national consciousness among the various ethnic and linguistic elements of the country.
www.kessler-web.co.uk /History/KingListsMiddEast/EasternPersia.htm   (946 words)

  
 persia
Persia is a historical nation which is now known as Iran.
It was reconquered and thoroughly organized by Darius I, the son of Hystaspes, whose dominions extended from India to the Danube.
Persia was renamed Iran on March 21, 1935, presumably after Aryan.
www.fact-library.com /persia.html   (191 words)

  
 [No title]
Hormizd V or VI [mule with Khusru II].
"Hormizd, may (he) strengthen (or prosper)" in Pahlavi, crowned and cuirassed bust right, ribbon over right shoulder; crescent and ribbon over left, stars flanking crown; monogram in left field / Fire altar with attendants and ribbon, star and crescent flanking flames, regnal year to left, mint signature to right.
H.M. Malek, "An Unusual Drachm of the Sasanian King Hormizd V or VI," in NumChron 1993, pp.
www.cngcoins.com /Coin.aspx?CoinID=43485   (97 words)

  
 Persia - IBWiki
The Caliphate used Persia as something of a staging post for their expansions into Afghanistan and India (also enslaving many Turkic peoples and taking them back to Baghdad to serve as cavalry troops) but had little effect on the mass of the people.
Persia slowly became a feudal theocracy: there was no separation of religion and state; the Shāhānshāh was held to be divinely ordained head of both, while the Mobadān Mobad weilded the real power.
Persia's economy is a mixture of central planning, state ownership of oil and other large enterprises, village agriculture, and private trading and service ventures, combining to make the nation an economic powerhouse rivalling its western counterparts.
ib.frath.net /w/Persia   (3988 words)

  
 [No title]
HORMIZD I. (272-273) was the son of Shapur I., under whom he was governor of Khorasan, and appears in his wars against Rome (Trebellius Pollio, Trig.
In 363 Hormizd served in the army of Julian against Persia; his son, with the same name.
The magnates deposed and blinded Hormizd and proclaimed his son Chosroes II.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /correction/edit?content_id=33455&locale=en   (664 words)

  
 Persia
Abbas II (1632-1667) Shah of Persia 1642-67, the son of Safi I and the great-grandson of Abbas I. He received various embassies from Europe and recaptured Kandahar 1648, which had been lost by his predecessor to the Mogul emperors.
Son of Hormizd II; succeeded brother Shapur II, during whose reign he was governor (or king) of Adiabene; quarreled with court nobles; deposed.
Master of household to Hormizd IV; as commander in Khorasan, repelled Turkish invasion; defeated by Romans (589); rebelled against Hormizd; with aid of mutinous royal troops defeated Khosrow II and proclaimed himself king; deposed by Khosrow (591), fled to Turkistan.
website.lineone.net /~johnbidmead/persia.htm   (3696 words)

  
 Ethics of Assyrian, Babylonian, and Persian Empires by Sanderson Beck
Persia acknowledged the autonomy of the Greek cities in Asia, while the Athenians renounced attempts to liberate others there as long as the Persian king would recognize the autonomy of his vassal Greek cities and their low tribute amount from before the war.
In 363 the pagan Roman emperor Julian invaded Persia with a hundred thousand men and a fleet of 1100 ships built for the Euphrates River; but the Sasanians had far surpassed the Parthians in fortifying their cities.
Persia gained another treaty in which Rome paid 5,000 pounds of gold as a war indemnity along with annual subsidies of 500 pounds for the garrisons.
www.san.beck.org /1-6-Persia.html   (22283 words)

  
 Sassanid
Sassanid (also Sassanian or Sasanian Dynasty) was the name given to the kings of Persia during the era of the second Persian Empire, from 224 until 651, when the last Sassanid shah, III of Persia">Yazdegerd III, lost a 14-year struggle to drive out the Islamic Saracens.
Shah II of Persia"> Khosrau II (Kasrâ in persian) fleetingly achieved this goal in a series of wars against the Byzantine Empire between 602 and 616, conquering Egypt, Syria and Palestine.
VI of Persia">Hormizd VI (or V) from 631 to 632.
www.factspider.com /sa/sassanid.html   (554 words)

  
 James Houston book online - - best seller book list   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Hormizd I of Persia, (died 273), from 272 to 273.
Hormizd II of Persia, (died 309), from 302 to 310.
Hormizd III of Persia, from 457 to 459.
booksearchbytitle.com /426087_james-h-grew-annie-heminway-daniel-d-o...   (282 words)

  
 ipedia.com: Sassanid dynasty Article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
The Sassanid dynasty was the name given to the kings of Persia during the era of the second Persian Empire, from 224 until 651, when the last Sassanid shah, Yazdegerd III, lost a 14-year struggle to d...
The Sassanid dynasty (also Sassanian) was the name given to the kings of Persia during the era of the second Persian Empire, from 224 until 651, when the last Sassanid shah, Yazdegerd III, lost a 14-year struggle to drive out the Islamic Saracens.
In 628, Khosrau was deposed with Heraclius' army at the gates of the capital of Ctesiphon.
www.ipedia.com /sassanid_dynasty.html   (288 words)

  
 d. Hormizd IV to the Muslim Conquest. 2001. The Encyclopedia of World History
Superseded and insulted by the king, he rebelled.
Hormizd was deposed and murdered; he was succeeded by his son, Khusrau.
Challenged by Bahram, Khusrau sought help from Constantinople; Bahram then seized the throne and ruled as Bahram VI (590–591).
www.bartleby.com /67/275.html   (600 words)

  
 HORMIZD, or HORMIZDAS - Online Information article about HORMIZD, or HORMIZDAS
sees her and makes her his wife, and her son Hormizd is afterwards recognized and acknowledged by Ardashir.
Julian against Persia; his son, with the same name.
emperor Tiberius, but Hormizd haughtily declined to cede anything of the conquests of his father.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /HIG_HOR/HORMIZD_or_HORMIZDAS.html   (843 words)

  
 L27 App IV: Wars   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
So Prince Hormizd was given the blessing to overthrow his grandfather, Sultan Terik of Oman, and seize the Hawazid Crown as his own.
Hormizd was then proclaimed Sultan of Kuwait (the new name for the Hawazid realm).
Paphlygonia was looted and occupied and the city of Sinope stormed and taken by Hormizd in 619.
www.throneworld.com /lords/lote27/Wars.html   (13119 words)

  
 Sassanid Empire information - Search.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Using the relief offered by this problems among the Arsacids, Pabag and his eldest son Shapur managed to expand their power over all of Persis.
It was this heavy cavalry, adopted from Persia, that overran the remainder of the Roman Empire until Charles Martel inflicted the most devastating major defeat of the Islamic Expansion Era at the Battle of Tours, using an ancient Greek Planlax and terrain advantages to neutralize heavy cavalry.
It is clear historically that the first "Knights" complete with their feudal caste system, and code of honor, developed in the Sassanid Empire in the Asawaran (Azatan) knightly caste, and clibanarii cavalry weapons and armour, and were adopted by the Arabs, who in turn, gave them to the West.
c10-ss-1-lb.cnet.com /reference/Sassanid_Empire?redir=1   (10342 words)

  
 MURRE: The Patriarchs of the Church of the East from the Fifteenth to Eighteenth Centuries
However, the death of Shimun IV in 1497 is attested to by a funeral inscription in Rabban Hormizd, and therefore he cannot have been the Shimun the Indian Syrians met in 1501/2.
According to Fiey (1965: 546), Rabban Hormizd was destroyed by the troops of Nadir Shah in 1743 and remained in ruins for sixty-five years.
The rest of Yukhannan Hormizd's story is told by Badger himself, and it is somewhat difficult to reconcile his elaborate version with the data in other sources, especially since he hardly gives any dates.
syrcom.cua.edu /Hugoye/Vol2No2/HV2N2Murre.html   (7967 words)

  
 Religions of Iran: A Brief History of Christianity in Iran [Page 1]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Although the latter half of the fourth and the beginning of the fifth century was a period of conflict in the Eastern provinces, the period was also a time of expansion for the Christian Church and of literary activity.
From 488 during the reign of Qubad, the whole Persian Church adopted Nestorianism at the synod of Jundaishapour (Syrian Beth Lapat) and henceforth the Catholicos of Seleucia became the patriarch of the Nestorian Church of Persia, Syria, China, and India.
The Nestorians of Persia were quarreling with the Orthodox Church of Persia, which was in communion with the Church of Armenia and asked for their help.
www.iranchamber.com /religions/history_of_christianity_iran1.php   (4007 words)

  
 Brink-Day-Johnston-Fletcher - Person Page 152
Hormizd's general, Bahram Chubin, after his defeat by theByzantine army at Lazica, had been openly insulted by the king.
Hormizd IV, king of the Sasanian dynasty, son of Chosroes I, reigned579-590.
Hormizd II, son of Narseh, reigned from 302 to 309.
www.brinkfamily.net /tree/p152.htm   (7016 words)

  
 Christianity in Iran, Christians in Iran, History of Christianity in Iran, History of Christians in Iran
Both Armenians and Georgians were scattered through Central Persia, and some of their descendants still live in villages and towns in Isfahan and in the Bakhtiyari region.
The second epoch of Catholic missionary work in Persia begin in 1840 by the Lazarists and started with a French civil servant Eugene Bori, a fervent Catholic, he was sent to Persia in 1838 on a scientific mission by the French Academy and the Minister of Public Instruction.
In 1870 their work was transferred to the Board of Missions of the American Presbyterian Church, and the mission was divided into those of the Eastern and Western Persia, the former including Tabriz, Tehran, Hamadan, Rasth, Ghazwin, and Kirmanshah: the latter, the Province of Azarbedjan (Urumiah, Khosrowa) and parts of Kurdistan, Caucasus, and Armenia.
www.farsinet.com /iranbibl/christians_in_iran_history.html   (8577 words)

  
 LIST OF KINGS OF PERSIA FACTS AND INFORMATION   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Teispes of Anshan, his son, king of Persia, king of Anshan, died 640.
Ariaramnes of Persia, son of Teispes, king of Persia.
Arsames of Persia, son of Ariaramnes, king of Persia until 550, died after 520.
www.fixescredit.com /List_of_kings_of_Persia   (1116 words)

  
 History of Persia
The Parthians gradually expanded their control, until by the mid 2nd Century BC, the Seleucids had completely lost control of Persia.
There were more Seleucid rulers of Syria and, for a time, Babylonia, after Antiochus IV, but none had any effective power in Persia).
Hormizd VI (or V) from 631 to 632.
www.teachersparadise.com /ency/en/wikipedia/h/hi/history_of_persia.html   (186 words)

  
 Elam: Wars with Rome, The Arab-Eurasian invasion - Ancient Man and His First Civilizations
"Khosrow I" was now king of Persia, and he concluded an alliance with a Turkish leader called Sinjibu, after which a common frontier between the Turkish and Sassanian empires was established (area of Afghanistan).
The prominence and influence of the Khazar state, was reflected in its close relations with the Byzantine Emperors: Justinian II (704) and Constantine V (732) each had a Khazar wife.
Hormizd VI (or V) from 631 to 632.
www.realhistoryww.com /world_history/ancient/Elam_Iran_3a.htm   (771 words)

  
 The Rise of Afghan Empire
Persia was actually an Eastern Persia between 1720-1725 as most of the Persia was ruled by Afghans.
To explain the difference between Iran and Persia, one have to explain that Persia is the ancient country that included today's Iran and Afghanistan.
The native culture of Persia is a central asian culture and not a turkish culture from Caucasus.
afghanempire.blogspot.com   (12247 words)

  
 RMENIA AND IRAN
In the wake of Corbulo's successes, Nero designated Tigranes V (or VI), a descendant of Herod the Great and nephew of Tigranes IV (see above) formerly detained in Rome as a hostage, to be Armenia's next king.
Presumably he was on good terms with the prince Hormizd, who after the death of his father Hormizd II in 309 had been excluded from the throne and kept in prison until he escaped to the Armenian court (Zosimus, Historia nova, [ed.
After the deposition and death of Hormizd IV in 590, the latter's son and heir K¨osrow II (later named Aparve@z “the Victorious”) was challenged by an eminent general, Vahra@m Ùo@be@n of the Mihra@n family.
www.iranica.com /newsite/articles/v2f4/v2f4a071a.html   (16621 words)

  
 Zarathushtra, Mani, and the Cathars by Sanderson Beck
Toulouse count Raymond VI agreed to persecute heretics and dismiss his mercenaries; but the Count was excommunicated by legate Pierre after refusing to drive out heretics in the name of peace.
Toulouse count Raymond VI sought reconciliation by offering seven castles, and he was publicly flogged by papal legate Milo before taking the cross.
That November at the Fourth Lateran Council, Simon was given the conquered lands; Raymond VI received only a pension of 400 marks, though his son Raymond VII when he came of age would get the unconquered lands now controlled by the Church.
www.san.beck.org /GPJ8-ManiandCathars.html   (7228 words)

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