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Topic: Ivan III Vasiliyevich


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  Encyclopedia: Ivan III of Russia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ivan's refusal to share his conquests with his brothers, and his subsequent interference with the internal politics of their inherited principalities, involved him in several wars with them, from which, though the princes were assisted by Lithuania, he emerged victorious.
It was in the reign of Ivan III that Muscovy rejected the Tatar yoke.
It was in the reign of Ivan III that the new Russian Sudebnik, or law code, was compiled by the scribe Gusev.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Ivan-III-of-Russia   (3042 words)

  
 Ivan III of Russia - Open Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ivan III Vasilevich (Иван III Васильевич) (January 22, 1440 - October 27, 1505) also known as Ivan the Great ruled from 1462 - 1505; oldest son of Vasili II Vasiliyevich.
Ivan III has been referred to as the "gatherer of the Russian lands".
Under Ivan III, a code of law, Sudebnik, was compiled in 1497 and the title "Veliki Kniaz (Grand Duke) of the Whole Rus'" was established.
www.open-encyclopedia.com /Ivan_III_of_Russia   (202 words)

  
 Vasili III of Russia - Open Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Vasili III Ivanovich (Василий III Иванович in Russian) March 25, 1479 - December 3, 1533) was the Grand Prince of Moscow from 1505 to 1533.
He was the son of Ivan III Vasiliyevich and Sophia Paleologue and was born with the name Gavriil (Гавриил).
A diplomat and a statesman Ivan Bersen-Beklemishev was executed in 1525 for criticizing Vasili's policies; Maksim Grek (publicist), Vassian Patrikeyev (statesman) and others were sentenced for the same reason in 1525 and 1531.
www.open-encyclopedia.com /Vasili_III_of_Russia   (287 words)

  
 Ivan III Of Russia [Definition]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ivan's parents were Vasily IIVasili II Vasiliyevich Tyomniy (Blind) (Василий II Васильевич Тёмный in Russian) (March 10, 1415—March 27, 1462) was the Grand Prince of Moscow whose long reign (1425-1462) was plagued by the greatest civil war of medieval Russian history....
In 1487 Ivan reduced the khanate of KazanThe Kazan khanate (Tatar: Qazan Xanlığı) (1438-1552) was a Tatar state on the territory of former Volga Bulgaria with capital in Kazan.
Ivan III married Sophia in 1472, but the cardinal, sent by the Pope, didn’t succeed in his mission.
www.wikimirror.com /Ivan_III_of_Russia   (3226 words)

  
 Russia
Ivan I of Russia Ivan I Danilovich Kalita (Иван I Данило ...
Ivan III of Russia Ivan III Vasilevich (Иван III Васильk...
Vasili III of Russia Vasili III Ivanovich (Василий III Ива&#...
www.brainyencyclopedia.com /topics/russia.html   (2067 words)

  
 Vasili III of Russia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
He was the son of Ivan III Vasiliyevich and Sophia Paleologue and was christened with the name Gavriil (Гавриил).
Vasili annexed the last surviving autonomous provinces: Pskov in 1510, appanage of Volokolamsk in 1513, principalities of Ryazan in 1521 and Novgorod-Seversky in 1522.
The diplomat and statesman, Ivan Bersen-Beklemishev, was executed in 1525 for criticizing Vasili's policies.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Vasili_III_of_Russia   (479 words)

  
 India Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
He was against monasteries and monasticism, expressed ideas about freedom of human will ("autocracy of the soul"), which he would interpret in a much broader sense than it was allowed by the orthodox theology.
Kuritsyn's name was last mentioned in 1500, when Ivan III gradually changed his attitude towards heretics thanks to hegumen Joseph Volotsky, who had been Kuritsyn's staunch opponent.
Ivan III, however, spared Kuritsyn due to Volotsky's obvious exaggerations in his accusations.
www.indiaencyclopedia.com /index.php?title=Feodor_Kuritsyn   (203 words)

  
 Russian Bride Guide
In Ivan III's reign a great importance was given to development of the Moscow architecture and in its turn it was directly connected with strengthening of the Grand Moscow Duke's power.
Afterwards, this situation was called the Dynastic Crisis: Ivan III proclaimed now his son now his grand-son the successor according to the development of the court intrigues until in the spring of 1502 Dmitry Ivanovich together with his mother were imprisoned.
The major problem that Ivan III faced in the process of association of Russian lands was annexation of vast territories of Veliky Novgorod.
www.russianbrideguide.com /about_russia/history/formation.shtml   (6753 words)

  
 Russian Bride Guide
So, the significant part of princely possessions in the reign of Vasily III was turned into his ancestral lands: some princes became deputies of the Grand Duke in their own lands, the others got patrimonial estates in other parts of the country; ancestral lands were being subdivided and became much smaller.
Along with the death of his elder son Ivan (Ivan the Terrible killed him himself in 1581) died the hope to have a worthy successor: the second son, Feodor, was imbecile; the third son, Dmitry, was born by Maria Nagaya, the sixth wife of Ivan the Terrible, only in 1582.
Ivan IV realized that it was the Osmanian Empire that stayed behind the Crimea, that is why he made no haste to start hostilities, instead, he carried out construction of a defence zone: fortresses and barricade of felled trees to contain the raids of Crimean troops.
www.russianbrideguide.com /about_russia/history/state_XVI_century.shtml   (7973 words)

  
 Vasili III of Russia Article, VasiliIIIRussia Information   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Vasili III Ivanovich (Василий IIIИванович in Russian) March 25, 1479 - December 3, 1533) was the Grand Prince of Moscow from 1505 to 1533.
He wasthe son of Ivan III Vasiliyevich and Sophia Paleologue and was born with the name Gavriil(Гавриил).
In his internal policy,Vasili III enjoyed the support from the Church in his struggle with the feudal opposition.
www.anoca.org /ivan/prince/vasili_iii_of_russia.html   (317 words)

  
 Ivan III of Russia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ivan III Vasilevich (Иван III Васильевич) (January 22 1440 - October 27 1505) also known as Ivan the Great ruled from 1462 - 1505 ; oldest son of Vasili II Vasiliyevich.
In 1472 Ivan married his second wife Sophia of Constantine XI the last Byzantine Emperor.
Under III a code of law Sudebnik was in 1497 and the title " Veliki Kniaz (Grand Duke) of the Whole Rus' " was established.
www.freeglossary.com /Ivan_III_of_Russia   (234 words)

  
 "Google AdSense" and Advertising   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ivan took the field against Novgorod in 1470, and after his generals had twice defeated the forces of the republic, at Shelona and on the Dvina, during the summer of
Ivan's refusal to share his conquests with his brothers, and his subsequent interference with the internal politics of their inherited principalities, involved him in several wars with them, from which, though the princes were assisted by
It was in the reign of Ivan III that the new Russian Sudebnik, or
www.myadvertisers.com /wiki/Ivan_III_Vasiliyevich   (1344 words)

  
 ivan_iv_of_russia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
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ivan_iv_of_russia.networklive.org   (303 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Vasili II Vasiliyevich   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Upon Vytautas' death in 1430, Yuri went to the Golden Horde, returning with a license to take Moscow throne.
But the khan did not support him any further, largely due to the guileful policies of the Smolensk princeling and Muscovite boyarin Ivan Vsevolzhsky.
When Yuri assembled an army and attacked Moscow, Vasili, betrayed by Vsevolzhsky, was defeated and captured by his enemies (1433).
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Vasili-II-Vasiliyevich   (778 words)

  
 Ancestors and Family of Ivan III the Great of Moscow   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Another name for Ivan was Ivan III Rurik.
Ivan III Vasilevich (January 22, 1440 - October 27, 1505) also known as Ivan the Great ruled from 1462 - 1505; oldest son of Vasili II Vasiliyevich.
Ivan married Sophia Paleologue, daughter of Thomas Paleolgus and Unknown, in 1472.
nygaard.howards.net /files/3/3641.htm   (245 words)

  
 Ivan III of Russia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
His first enterprise was a war with the republic of Novgorod, which, alarmed at the growing dominancy of Muscovy, had placed herself beneath the protection of Casimir IV, king of Poland, an alliance regarded at Moscow as an act of apostasy from orthodoxy.
After the fall of Constantinople, orthodox canonists were inclined to regard the Muscovite grand dukes as the successors by the Byzantine emperors.
This page was last modified 08:02, 31 August 2005.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Ivan_III_of_Russia   (1305 words)

  
 International Jewish Cemetery Project - UKRAINE Z
Interviewed on 4/25/95 were Babich Ivan Ivanovich [Phone: (05353) 31278] and Kuchsh Pavel K. of Lenina St. 97, apt.
The cemetery is located at W part of town on Komunarskaya St. The Jewish cemetery was established in the 19th century with last known Hasidic burial 1959.
Effecting Jewish Community were Privileges granted by Polish king Yan III Sobeskii in 1681; building of masonry synagogue in 1782; Polish-Ukrainian War (1648-1654); and tzadakkim from Zolochev.
www.jewishgen.org /cemetery/e-europe/ukra-z.html   (12709 words)

  
 1505 [Definition]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Vasili IIIVasili III Ivanovich (Russian: Василий III Иванович, also Basil) (March 25, 1479–December 3, 1533) was the Grand Prince of Moscow from 1505 to 1533.
[click for more] succeeds Ivan IIIIvan III Vasilevich (Иван III Васильевич) (January 22, 1440 - October 27, 1505), also known as Ivan the Great, was a grand duke of Muscovy who first adopted a more pretentious title of the "grand duke of all the Russias".
William I of Orange becomes Stadtholder, and the Duc d'Anjou, younger brother of Henry III of France is invited to become hereditary sovereign.
www.wikimirror.com /1505   (2198 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ivan Ivanovich Tolstoy was governor of Krapivna during the time of Ivan the Terrible.
The great-grandson of Indros, Andrey Kharitonovich, came to Moscow from Chernigov to the Grand Duke Vasiliy Vasiliyevich, who "named him Tolstoy, and from that came the Tolstoy family".
494), but in 1727 he was deprived "of rank, honor and given villages" by the order of Catherine I, and together with his son, Ivan Petrovich, was sentenced to incarceration in the prison at the Solovetskiy Monastery, where they both died: Ivan Petrovich in 1728 and Petr Andreyevich in 1729.
www.ccel.org /t/tolstoy/tolstoy-crit/tolstoy-gusev-bio-p1.txt   (819 words)

  
 Ancestors and Family of Basil III of Moscow   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Ancestors and Family of Basil III of Moscow
Vasili III Ivanovich (March 25, 1479 - December 3, 1533) was the Grand Prince of Moscow from 1505 to 1533.
He was the son of Ivan III Vasiliyevich and Sophia Paleologue and was born with the name Gavriil.
nygaard.howards.net /files/3/3640.htm   (281 words)

  
 Vasili III of Russia - TheBestLinks.com - Church, December 3, Exile, Moscow, ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Vasili III of Russia - TheBestLinks.com - Church, December 3, Exile, Moscow,...
Vasili III of Russia, Church, December 3, Exile, Moscow, March 25, Russia...
You can add this article to your own "watchlist" and receive e-mail notification about all changes in this page.
www.thebestlinks.com /Vasili_III_of_Russia.html   (351 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Ivan III Vasiliyevich   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
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Click for other authoritative sources for this topic (summarised at Factbites.com).
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Ivan_III_Vasiliyevich   (1299 words)

  
 International Jewish Cemetery Project - UKRAINE P
Interviewed were Retilevskaya Nina Kalenikovna of Pavoloch on 5/8/95 and Bubliy Ivan Aleksandrovich of Pavoloch on 5/8/95.
Interviewed were Retilevskaya Nina Kalenikovna of Mestechko St., 85 on 5/8/95 and Bubliy Ivan Aleksandrovich of Mestechko St., 25 on 5/8/95.
Ukrainian-Polish war (1648-1655); 1667- Turks and Cossacks had taken Pomoryany; Privileges of Polish king Vladislav 4 for Jews in 1654 and of Polish king Yan III in 1692; 1711 fire in Pomoryany because of Russian troops effected Jewish community.
www.jewishgen.org /cemetery/e-europe/ukra-p.html   (13919 words)

  
 The Dubovitsky (Dubowicki): Genealogy and Heraldry
Note that Voin is not a name, it's a reference to St. Ivan the Voin, his patron.
He had arrived to Moscow State in 1500's from Sieradz voyevodstvo (area of Sieradz, Poland).
Son of the I, Ivan Ivanovich (Fyodorovich?) Lomovsky-Dubovitsky.
www.geocities.com /protasyev_ugol/Dubovitsky.html   (1659 words)

  
 International Jewish Cemetery Project - UKRAINE Ka
The cemetery is located in west part of town, Zadripnyanskogo StreetPresent town population is 5,001-25,000 with 11-100 Jews.
Interviewed were Borisenko Kceniya Markovna of Kamenka Dnestrovskaja, Naberezhnaya str., and Klyuev Anatoliy Zaharovich of Kamenka Dnestrovskaja, Naberezhnaya Streeton 11/16/94, Sedov Ivan Iosipovich of Kamenka Dnestrovskaja, Z. Kosmedemyanskoy per.
were Konovalova Mariya Vasilievna of Kamenka Dneprovskaja, Chelyuskintsev per., Sedov Ivan Iosipovich of Kamenka Dneprovskaja, Chelyuskintsev per.
www.jewishgen.org /cemetery/e-europe/ukra-k.html   (10608 words)

  
 Working Dogs Book Store - Chronicle of the Russian Tsars: The Reign-by-Reign Record of the Rulers of Imperial Russia ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-15)
Also, the book steered uncomfortably clear of some of the unsolved mysteries of the throne, e.g., by reducing the eighteen-day rule of Czar Konstantin (27 Nov.-14 Dec. 1825) to but a single, unstressed sentence.
More deserves to be said about Ivann IV Vasiliyevich ("The Terrible"--in actuality, "The Awesome" is the proper translation of his title, "Groznij") and Pyotr I Alekseyevich ("The Great") because these czars made outstanding contributions that shaped the character of Russia, not just because they were on the throne for 30+ years.
Later rulers included such major figures as Alexander Nevsky (who defeated the Teutonic Knights) and Vasily II (who made the Orthodox Church independent), but the author begins his survey with Ivan III "the Great" in 1462.
www.workingdogs.com /bookstore/us/product/0500050937.htm   (581 words)

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