Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Kavadh I of Persia

Related Topics

  Kavadh I of Persia
Kavadh I, son of Peroz, was a Sassanid king, crowned by the nobles in 488 in place of his uncle Balash, who was deposed and blinded.
Kavadh gave his support to the communistic sect founded by Mazdak[?], son of Bamdad[?], who demanded that the rich should divide their wives and their wealth with the poor.
Kavadh, however, escaped and found refuge with the Ephthalites, whose king gave him his daughter in marriage and aided him to return to Persia.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/ka/Kavadh_I_of_Persia.html   (488 words)

 Persia - MSN Encarta
For convention's sake the name of Persia is here kept for that part of the country's history concerned with the ancient Persian Empire until the Arab conquest in the 7th century ad.
Kavadh I favored the communistic teachings of Mazdak (flourished 5th century), a Zoroastrian high priest, and in 498 was deposed by his orthodox brother Zamasp.
With the aid of the Ephthalites, Kavadh was restored to the throne in 501.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761564512/Persia.html   (1139 words)

 Persia - MSN Encarta
Thus Persia became a subordinate unit within the great realm of the Seleucids until they were overthrown by the Parthians in the 2nd century bc.
Kavadh's son and successor, Khosrau I, was successful in his wars with the Byzantine emperor Justinian I and extended his sway to the Black Sea and the Caucasus, becoming the most powerful of all the Sasanian kings.
The last of the Sasanian kings was Yazdegerd III, during whose reign (632-651) the Arabs invaded Persia, destroyed all resistance, gradually replaced Zoroastrianism with Islam, and incorporated Persia into the caliphate.
uk.encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761564512/Persia.html   (1169 words)

 Persia - Printer-friendly - MSN Encarta
Narses was compelled to conclude peace terms whereby the western boundary of Persia was moved from the Euphrates River to the Tigris River and much additional territory was lost.
In the late 5th century a new enemy, the barbaric Ephthalites, or “White Huns”, attacked Persia; they defeated the Persian king Firuz II in 483 and for some years thereafter exacted heavy tribute.
In 498 Kavadh was deposed by his orthodox brother Zamasp, but with the help of the Ephthalites, Kavadh was restored to the throne in 501.
uk.encarta.msn.com /text_761564512___4/Persia.html   (542 words)

 Kavadh I - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Kavadh I (488–531), son of Peroz I (457–484), was a Sassanid King from 488 to 531.
But in 496 he was deposed and incarcerated in the "Castle of Oblivion (Lethe)" in Susiana, and his brother Djamasp (496–498) was raised to the throne.
In 498 Kavadh I became King again and punished his opponents.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Kavadh_I_of_Persia   (585 words)

 Djamasp - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
He was a younger brother of king Kavadh I and was installed on the Sassanid throne upon the deposition of the latter by members of the nobility.
Byzantine accounts of the episode (Jashua the Stylite and Procopius) mention that Kavadh was deposed because of his determination to spread a new "religion" that preached redistribution of property.
The sources also tell us that upon the return of Kavadh at the head of a large army given to him by the white Hun king, Jamasp loyally stepped down from his position and restored the throne to his brother.
tags.lyricsfreak.com /Djamasp   (260 words)

 The Persians   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Centered on the Persian homeland on the northeastern shore of the Persian Gulf, it stretched from present-day Pakistan in the east to the Balkan Peninsula in the west and from the Persian Gulf in the south to Central Asia in the north.
Politically, they ended Persia’s expansion to the west and led to its loss of control of the western coast of Asia Minor (present-day Asian Turkey).
The last of the Sassanid kings was Yazdegerd III, during whose reign (632-651) the Arabs invaded Persia, destroyed all resistance, gradually replaced Zoroastrianism with Islam, and incorporated Persia into the caliphate.
history-world.org /persians.htm   (3316 words)

 Jacob Of - LoveToKnow 1911
Having been ordained to the priesthood, he became periodeutes or episcopal visitor of Haura, in Serugh, not far from his birthplace.
His tenure of this office extended over a time of great trouble to the Christian population of Mesopotamia, due to the fierce war carried on by Kavadh II.
When on the 10th of January 503 Amid was captured by the Persians after a three months' siege and all its citizens put to the sword or carried captive, a panic seized the whole district, and the Christian inhabitants of many neighbouring cities planned 7 An affirmative answer is given by Wiseman (Horae syr.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Jacob_Of   (324 words)

 Timeline Persia
He failed in an attempted attack on Persia and was deserted by the Egyptians and Greek mercenaries.
The Sassanid kings of Persia (who had superseded the Parthians in the Empire of Iran) secured the lion's share of the spoils, while the Romans only received a strip of country on the western border which gave them Erzeroum and Diyarbekir for their frontier fortresses.
1828 Russia conquered the Armenian provinces of Persia, and this brought within her frontier the Monastery of Etchmiadzin, in the Khanate of Erivan, which was the seat of the Katholikos of All the Armenians.
timelines.ws /countries/PERSIA.HTML   (4607 words)

 Mazdak information - Search.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
He was hanged and his followers were massacred by Khosrau I, Kavadh's son.
Facing the unrest in the empire, the King Kavadh I, ruling from 488 until 531, converted to Mazdakism.
Fear from among the nobility and Zoroastrian clergy grew so strong that Kavadh was overthrown in 496, but he managed to get the throne back three years later with the help of the Hephthalites.
c10-ss-1-lb.cnet.com /reference/Mazdak   (499 words)

 Chronology of Byzantium and Persia
Anarchy in Persia after death of Kavadh II in 628.
Battle of al-Qadisayya (636/7) à Sasanians lost Persia to Arabs because Ctesiphon was at the mercy of the victors.
Persia able to extract greater mil forces from a resource base equal to that of Rome.Gains due to R disunity and problems with Armenia and also with Avars.
www.revision-notes.co.uk /revision/327.html   (1560 words)

 Loeb biblical family tree   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Yazadagerd King Of Persia married Sashandukht Bat Abba --Her father was Mar Abba Babylonian Exilarch--this line goes to King David's son Nathan
Khusru II Parvis King of Persia (Chosroes II) married Miriam (daughter of Flavius Tiberius Mauricus and Constantina).
Izdundad "Princess Of Persia" married Bustanai-Babylonian Exilarch Yazdegerd III
www.loebtree.com /persia.html   (156 words)

Various districts of the empire strove to promote the export of industrial articles, Syria and Egypt, in particular, upholding their ancient positions as industrial sections of importance, their activity expressing itself chiefly in weaving and dyeing and the manufacture of metals and glass.
If despite all this, the name of Justinian is inscribed in brilliant letters in the annals of the world's history, it is owing to other achievements: his codification of the laws and his enterprise as a builder.
It was the fortune of this emperor to be contemporary with the artistic movement which, rising in Persia, gained the ascendancy in Syria and spread over Asia Minor and thence to Constantinople and the West.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/03096a.htm   (16908 words)

 News | TimesDaily.com | TimesDaily | Florence, AL
He appears to have had a major influence over his father Kavadh I of Persia and helped him in the worst situations during the later years of his rule.
According to the Roman Historian Procopius of Caesarea, Kavadh I tried to have his third son Khosrau adopted by the Eastern Roman emperor Justin I. in the mid-520s.
When one of his sons had rebelled about 550 and was taken prisoner, he did not execute him; nor did he punish the Christians who had perhaps supported him.
www.timesdaily.com /apps/pbcs.dll/section?category=NEWS&template=wiki&text=Khosrau_I_of_Persia   (1010 words)

 [No title]
Justinian, to whom Kavadh had written in a characteristic letter, "Kavadh, king of kings and lord of the Eastern sun, to Flavius Justinian Caesar, lord of the Western moon," secured peace by the payment of regular tribute to the Eastern neighbor, so as to obtain a free hand for the reconquest of the Western Empire.
Nor is there any evidence that Kavadh I (488-531), even in the early stages of his support of the Mazdakite movement, had gone beyond the distribution of the property of some of the nobles.
To speak of the sixth century as a period of exhaustion of the Jewish people was justified only at a time when Jewish history was equated with the history of Jewish letters, and it was assumed (erroneously) that the so-called Saboraic period was one of nearly complete intellectual stagnation.
www.h-net.msu.edu /~fisher/hst372/readings/baron.html   (13633 words)

 Khosrau I Summary
These were most probably a group of White Huns who had pushed westward and settled on the Persian frontier.
Khosrow's victory extended the frontiers of Persia to the Oxus River and brought Kabolestan, Zabolestan, and Arachosia, among other provinces, under Persian rule.
Bozorgmehr, the sage who is reported to have been his vizier and chief adviser, however, is not confirmed as a historical figure.
www.bookrags.com /Khosrau_I   (1585 words)

 The REH Forum > Question About Hyborian Races
Yazdegerd II, King of Persia, was the son of Bahram V of Persia (421—438) and reigned from 438 to 457.
In the beginning of his reign, Yazdegerd II quickly attacked the Eastern Roman Empire with a mixed army of various nations, including his Indian allies, to eliminate the threat of a Roman buildup.
Yazdgerd III, last king of Sassanid dynasty, a grandson of Khosrau II (590—628), who had been murdered by his son Kavadh II of Persia in 628, and was raised to the throne in 632 after a series of internal conflicts.
www.conan.com /invboard/lofiversion/index.php?t3537.html   (2532 words)

 swuklink: Searchable Time-Line  
Byzantine Emperor Anastasius I has Euphemius, Patriarch of Constantinople deposed and exiled; Macedonius II appointed as his successor
Kavadh I of Persia deposes his brother Djamasp and retakes the throne of Persia
Macedonius II is deposed as Patriarch of Constantinople to be replaced by Timothy I
www.swuklink.com /BAAAGDJA.php?srchstr=depose   (2463 words)

 Tree: Kavadh I (Shah) of PERSIA
Child: Khosrow I `the Just' (Anushirvan) (Shah) of PERSIA
-- Bahram V Gaur (Gur) (Shah) of PERSIA
His 2-Great Grandchildren: (NN; Princess) of PERSIA ; Kavadh Shahrijar SASSANID (King) of IRAN
freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com /~jamesdow/s028/f004529.htm   (59 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.