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Topic: List of monarchs of Naples and Sicily


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In the News (Thu 18 Jul 19)

  
  Encyclopedia: List of monarchs of Naples and Sicily
Hauteville Kings of Sicily, 1130-1198 Roger I (1031 – June 22, 1101), Norman ruler of Sicily, was the youngest son of Tancred of Hauteville.
Martin I of Sicily (c 1374—1409), The Younger, King of Sicily (1390 - 1409), was the grandson of Peter IV of Aragon and nephew of John I of Aragon.
HM Queen Marie Caroline of Naples and Sicily Her Majesty Queen Marie Caroline of Naples and Sicily née Her Imperial and Royal Highness Archduchess Marie Caroline of Austria (13 August 1752- 8 September 1814) was queen consort and de facto ruler of Naples from 1768 to 1799 and from 1799...
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/List-of-monarchs-of-Naples-and-Sicily   (3950 words)

  
 Kingdom of Naples - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
King Charles I of Sicily (Charles of Anjou) was forced to leave the island of Sicily by Peter III of Aragon's troops.
Joan II of Naples adopted Alfons V of Aragon (whom she later repudiated) and Louis III of Anjou as heirs alternately, finally settling succession on Louis' son René of Anjou (later René I of Naples) of the junior Angevin line.
Sicily was later informally annexed to the Empire, but Sicily was not legally reunited with Naples until the 1815 Congress of Vienna, forming The Kingdom of the Two Sicilies.
www.arikah.com /encyclopedia/Kingdom_of_Naples   (443 words)

  
 List of monarchs of Naples and Sicily - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The following is a list of monarchs of the Kingdom of Naples and Sicily:
Constance of Sicily 1194-1198, married to Henry VI
Ferdinand I (formerly Ferdinand IV of Naples and III of Sicily) 1815-1825
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/List_of_monarchs_of_Naples_and_Sicily   (151 words)

  
 Charles II of Naples: Definition and Links by Encyclopedian.com - All about Charles II of Naples
Naples August 1309) was the King of Naples, Sicily and Jerusalem and Prince of Salerno and a son of Charles I of Naples.
The ensuring war was fought on land and sea but Charles, though aided by the pope, his cousin Charles of Valois and James, was unable to conquer the island, and his son the prince of Taranto was taken prisoner at the battle of La Falconara[?] in 1299.
Charles gave up all rights to Sicily and agreed to the marriage of his daughter Leonora and King Frederick; the treaty was ratified by the pope in 1303.
www.encyclopedian.com /ch/Charles-II-of-Naples.html   (534 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Ferdinand I of Naples
He was the natural son of Alfonso V of Aragon and I of Sicily and Naples.
The following is a list of monarchs of the Kingdom of Naples and Sicily: Hauteville Counts of Sicily, 1071-1130 Roger I 1071-1101 Simon 1101-1105 Roger II 1105-1130 Hauteville Kings of Sicily, 1130-1198 Roger II 1130-1154 William I 1154-1166 William II 1166-1189 Tancred...
Ferdinand (1751-1825), son of Charles III of Spain, was king of Naples as Ferdinand IV from 1759 to 1806, and king of the Two Sicilies as Ferdinand I from 1816 to 1825.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Ferdinand-I-of-Naples   (3702 words)

  
 Station Information - Alfonso V of Aragon   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Alfonso I of Naples), surnamed the Magnanimous, was the king of Aragon and Naples and count of Barcelona from 1416 to 1458.
Disputed the island of Sardinia with Genoa, and conquered the kingdom of Naples.
He left his conquest of Naples to his bastard son Ferdinand; his inherited lands, Sicily and Sardinia, going to his brother John who survived him.
www.stationinformation.com /encyclopedia/a/al/alfonso_v_of_aragon.html   (338 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Ladislas of Naples
King Ladislas of Naples, the Magnanimous (February 11, 1377–August 6, 1414), was King of Naples and titular King of Jerusalem and Sicily, titular Count of Provence and Forcalquier 1386–1414, and titular King of Hungary 1390–1414.
In 1401 the rebellious barons invited Ladislas of Naples, the son of Charles II to the throne.
Son of Charles III, he was King of Naples from the age of nine (1386) under his mother's regency, claimant to the throne of Hungary (from 1390), and prince of Taranto (from 1406).
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Ladislas-of-Naples   (1806 words)

  
 Category:Lists of monarchs - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
List of monarchs who lost their thrones or abdicated in the 20th century
List of monarchs deposed in the 18th century
List of monarchs deposed in the 17th century
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Category:Lists_of_monarchs   (134 words)

  
 The School Network: What is Naples?   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Naples (Italian Napoli) is the largest town in southern Italy, capital of the region of Campania.
In the sixth century, Naples was conquered by the Byzantines during the attempt of Justinian I to recreate the Roman Empire, and was one of the last duchies to fall in Norman hands in 1039, as they founded the Kingdom of Sicily.
In 1266 Naples and the kingdom of Sicily were assigned by Pope Clement IV to Charles of Anjou, who moved the capital from Palermo to Naples.
www.school-resource.com /c/naples   (560 words)

  
 Angevin - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
In 1266 Charles was granted the crown of Naples and Sicily by the Pope in return for overthrowing the territories' Hohenstaufen rulers.
In the 1350s, a junior branch of the Capet-Anjou was originated when King John II of France, of Valois line of Capetians, whose grandmother had been a princess of the senior Angevin line (eldest daughter of Charles II of Naples), gave the Duchy of Anjou to his second son, Louis.
The extinction of the senior line in 1435 temporarily secured Naples for the junior, but they were driven from Naples by the Aragonese in 1442.
www.arikah.com /encyclopedia/Angevin   (548 words)

  
 List of Aragonese monarchs: Definition and Links by Encyclopedian.com - All about List of Aragonese monarchs
Here is a list of the rulers of Aragon, nowadays a region of north-eastern Spain.
The Aragonese kings of the Barcelonan dinasty ruled as well Catalonia (which included Roussillon, nowadays a Department of France), the city of Montpellier, the kingdom of Valencia, the kingdom of Majorca, the kingdom of Sicily, and Sardinia.
The title of Count of Barcelona belonged to the Aragonese monarch after Alfonso II inherited it from his father Ramon Berenguer IV[?].
www.encyclopedian.com /ki/Kings-of-Aragon.html   (242 words)

  
 Ferdinand II of Aragon - RecipeFacts   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
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.
The two young monarchs had initially to fight a civil war against Joan, princess of Castile aka Juana la Beltraneja, the purported daughter of Henry IV, but were ultimately successful.
www.recipeland.com /encyclopaedia/index.php/Fernando_II_of_Aragon   (801 words)

  
 Around Naples Encyclopedia 22
A common thread in the expulsion of the Jesuits in Spain and then Naples is that Charles III of Bourbon was the King of Spain when the Jesuits were forced to leave that nation, and his son, Ferdinand IV was the king of Naples when the same thing happened there.
Naples football refs are unsure of this one and there is some talk of an ecumenical conference to decide the issue; they use either the thumb/index finger version or the "V" sign, but under no circumstances the new and improved cuckold sign.
King Ferrante of Naples in 1475 characterized narrow streets as a danger to the state, he was but giving political voice to the new Baroque aesthetic of the straight and wide avenue, the open square and the imposing façade.
faculty.ed.umuc.edu /~jmatthew/naples/blog22.htm   (14696 words)

  
 Alfons V of Aragon - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
However, the classics had not refined his taste, for he was amused by setting iternant scholars, who swarmed to his court, to abuse one another in the indescribably filthy Latin scolding matches which were then the fashion.
Alfons founded nothing, and, after his conquest of Naples in 1441, ruled by his mercenary soldiers and no less mercenary men of letters.
He left his conquest of Naples to his bastard son Ferdinand I of Naples; his inherited lands, Sicily and Sardinia, going to his brother John, who survived him.
www.arikah.net /encyclopedia/Alfonso_V_of_Aragon   (463 words)

  
 List of Aragonese monarchs
Here is a list of the rulers of Aragon, now a region of north-eastern Spain.
The Aragonese kings of the House of Barcelona ruled as well Catalonia (which included Roussillon, nowadays the département of Pyrenées-Orientales in France), the kingdom of Valencia, the kingdom of Majorca, the kingdom of Sicily, Sardinia and assorted territories in the South of France, including the city of Montpellier.
1479 1516 Ferdinand II of Aragon and Sicily (III of Naples, V of Spain) the Catholic, married Isabella I of Castile, invaded Navarre
pedia.newsfilter.co.uk /wikipedia/l/li/list_of_aragonese_monarchs.html   (762 words)

  
 Station Information - Charles III of Naples   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
As the great-grandchild of King Charles II of Naples, he was, even though a cousin to Queen Joan I, also adopted by her as a child.
In 1369 King Charles III married Margherita of Durazzo but was later assassinated at Visegrád (Hungary) on February 24, 1386 (in a plot arranged by Elisabeth, widow of King Lajos I of Hungary) and was laid to rest in Belgrade, the capital of both Serbia and Yugoslavia.
Lancelot (son to King Charles III) succeeded the throne of Naples.
www.stationinformation.com /encyclopedia/c/ch/charles_iii_of_naples.html   (185 words)

  
 List of Spaniards - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This is a list of Spaniards that are famous or notable.
See also: List of Spanish monarchs, List of Spanish Prime Ministers and Category:Spanish politicians.
Ferdinand II, the Catholic (1452–1516), King of Aragon (1479–1516), Castile and Leon (1474–1504, with Isabella), Sicily (1479–1516), Naples (1504–1516) and Valencia (1479–1516).
wikipedia.com /wiki/Famous_Spanish_people   (2324 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Pilgrimages
It is mentioned in the Calendars of that diocese under the title of Notre-Dame-des- Vertus, and its feast was celebrated annually on the second Tuesday in May. An early list of miraculous cures performed under the invocation of this Madonna was printed at Paris in 1617 (Champagnac, I, 246).
Besides several French monarchs, Henry III visited the shrine in 1255, the Black Prince and John of Gaunt in 1360, and later Charles the Bold of Burgundy.
It was peculiar among all shrines in that it was supposed to contain a letter written or rather dictated by the Mother of God, congratulating the people of Messina on their conversion to Christianity.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/12085a.htm   (13646 words)

  
 Holy Roman Empire. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
For a list of all emperors from Otto I to Francis II and the dates they reigned, see the table entitled Holy Roman Emperors.
Frederick II, after inheriting Naples and Sicily, was primarily interested in Italian affairs; his conflict with the papacy produced the feud between Guelphs and Ghibellines throughout Italy and ruined the imperial authority there.
The struggle ended with the virtual dissolution of the empire in the Peace of Westphalia (1648; see Westphalia, Peace of), which recognized the sovereignty of all the states of the empire; the only limitation was that the princes could not make alliances directed against the empire or the emperor.
www.bartleby.com /65/ho/HolyRoma.html   (1820 words)

  
 monarchs of naples and sicily
Monarchs of Naples and Sicily : Kings of Sicily
Monarchs of Naples and Sicily : Kings of Naples
Monarchs of Naples and Sicily - Visit Voyagenow.com for expert advice and...
www.fact-library.com /monarchs_of_naples_and_sicily.html   (213 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Professor Wes' list of European Monarchs Includes: France, Scotland, England, Spain, Portugal Not included yet: Austria, Denmark, Prussia, Russia, Germany, Poland Last update: 13 July 2004 Sources: Various French Monarchs "French" monarchs covers post-Roman monarchs of what began as the Frankish people.
English Monarchs After the departure of the Romans and prior to the formation of England, various British, Viking and Anglo-Saxon kingdoms existed in the southern two-thirds of Britain.
The reason for this is that the tradition of numbering reigning monarchs was brought to England by the Normans.
unlikelyprofessor.com /history/guides/european_monarchs.txt   (474 words)

  
 Civilization in the West Online Chapter 11 -- Chapter Summary   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
A contemporary observer was able to list over two hundred major artists of the period.
In the far south, hereditary monarchs ruled the kingdom of Naples, including the island of Sicily.
In the middle of the fifteenth century, the kingdom fell to the Spanish monarchs of Aragon.
occawlonline.pearsoned.com /bookbind/pubbooks/kishlansky_awl/chapter11/objectives/deluxe-content.html   (2787 words)

  
 René I of Naples   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
René I of Naples (January 16, 1409–July 10, 1480), (René I the Good, French Le bon roi René) was the duke of Anjou, count of Provence (1434–1480), duke of Bar (1430–1480), duke of Lorraine (1431–1453), king of Naples (1438-1442), king of Sicily (1434–1480) and nominal king of Jerusalem.
He was born in the castle of Angers, and was the second son of Louis II of Anjou, king of Sicily, and of Yolande of Aragon.
He was the brother of Marie d'Anjou, who married the future Charles VII of France and became Queen of France.
www.sciencedaily.com /encyclopedia/rene_i_of_naples   (245 words)

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