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Topic: Stefan Dragutin


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  Stefan Dragutin
Stefan Dragutin was king of Serbia from 1276 to 1282.
Dragutin was older son of king Stefan Uroš[?].
He married Katarina, daughter of Hungarian king Stefan V. Was leading hungarofile politics because of which he came in conflict with his father, from whom he then usurped the throne in 1276 with help of Hungarians.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/st/Stefan_Dragutin.html   (301 words)

  
 Nemanjic Dinasty   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
The seat of the Archbishopric was in the monastery Zhicha, the endowment of Stefan the First-crowned.
Dragutin was the older son of Stefan Urosh I. After having abdicated the throne to his younger brother Milutin, at the Dezhevo Assembly, in 1282.
Milutin was the younger son of Stefan Urosh I. He was, after St. Symeon and St. Sava, the biggest donor of Chilandar and the biggest donor in general among all members of the sacrosanct Nemanyich dynasty.
www.rs.risjak.net /chilandar/Nemanjic.html   (1802 words)

  
 Geography Yugoslavia - About Yugoslavia
Stefan Nemanja's youngest son Rastko became a monk and took the name of Sava, turning all his efforts to spreading religiousness among his people.
Later on, when Dragutin abdicated in favor of his younger brother Milutin, the Hungarian king Ladislaus IV gave him lands in northeastern Bosnia, the regions of Srem and Macva, and the city of Belgrade, whilst he managed to conquer and annex lands in northeastern Serbia.
Stefan Nemanja was succeeded by his middle son Stefan, whilst his first-born Vukan was given the rule of the Zeta region (present-day Montenegro).
www.economy.co.yu /english/about_yugoslavia/history_of_yugoslavia.html   (1830 words)

  
 The Sacrosanct Nemanyich Dynasty
Stefan Nemanya is the founder of the Nemanyich Dynasty and unifier of all Serbian lands.
Stefan Nemanya died in the narthex of the Chilandar church, before the icon of the Virgin Hodegetria.
Dragutin was the older son of Stefan Urosh I. He abdicated the throne to his younger brother Milutin, at the Dezhevo Assembly, in 1282.
www.njegos.org /medieval/nemanjic.htm   (2582 words)

  
 Stefan Uroš II Milutin of Serbia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Stefan Uroš II Milutin (Serbian: Стефан Урош II Милутин), (born around 1253-died on October 29, 1321), was a king of Serbia (reigned 1282–1321), and member of the House of Nemanjić.
Dragutin in the meantime held lands from Braničevo in the east to the Bosna river in the west.
This meant that Stefan Dečanski was to be heir to the throne in Serbia and not Dragutin's son Stefan Vladislav II.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Stefan_Milutin   (715 words)

  
 kosovo.net: The Saga of Kosovo, by Alex N. Dragnich and Slavko Todorovich
This is the place where in 1282 King Stefan Dragutin, ruler of the northern regions of Serbia and Srem, abdicated in favor of his brother, King Stefan Milutin (1282-1321), who until then had ruled the southwestern parts of Serbia.
Among Serbian medieval patriarchs, the best of the literati was Danilo III (elected at the council of Zhicha, 1390), who together with Lazar's widow Militsa and her children, transported the body of the beheaded Prince from Prishtina to the Ravanitsa Monastery and canonized Lazar to Sainthood.
The respect and awe that Stefan commanded among the Turks and Tartars at Angora, when he rode at the head of three gallant charges against Tamerlane, in an effort to save his surrounded suzerain, speaks of the effect his presence might have had if he had inherited the throne in 1355, when Dushan died.
www.kosovo.net /sk/history/kosovo_saga/saga02.html   (4249 words)

  
 Serbia Info / History of Serbia:Medieval Serbia (7th - 14th century)
The next generation of Serbian rulers - the sons of Stefan Prvovencani - Radoslav, Vladislav and Uros I, marked a period of stagnation of the state structure.
Under the rule of Dragutin's younger brother - King Milutin, Serbia grew stronger in spite of the fact that occasionally it had to fight wars on three different fronts.
Medieval Serbia that enjoyed a high political, economic and cultural reputation in Medieval Europe, reached its apex in mid-14th century, during the rule of Tzar Stefan Dusan.
www.serbia-info.com /enc/history/medieval.html   (932 words)

  
 [Project Rastko] THE HISTORY OF SERBIAN CULTURE - Sima Cirkovic: Rises and falls in Serbian statehood in the middle ages
Stefan Nemanja abdicated the throne, appointing his middle son, Stefan, to replace him; Stefan was the son-in-law of the Byzantine imperial family.
Their youngest brother, Stefan Uros I (1243-1276) attempted to expand the territories he had inherited northwards (the banate of Macva) and to the south(Skopje).
It was actually Uros's sons, Stefan Dragutin (1276-1282, died 1316) and Stefan Uros II Milutin (1282-1321), who achieved greater success in the expansion of the Serbian state.
www.rastko.org.yu /isk/scirkovic-middle_ages.html   (4894 words)

  
 Stefan Dragutin of Serbia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Since his son Vladislav married the relative of Hungarian king, Dragutin in 1284 gained from Ladislaus IV areas of Mačva with Belgrade, and the Bosnian areas Soli and Usora, which he ruled until 1316, establishing family relations with Bosnian ban Stefan I Kotromanić.
He died in 1316 and was buried in the Đurđevi Stupovi monastery near Novi Pazar.
Jelisaveta or Elisaveta (Јелисавета), married in 1284 to the Bosnian ban Stefan I Kotromanić.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Stefan_Dragutin   (666 words)

  
 Courtly Lives - St. Jadwiga of Anjou, Queen of Poland   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Stefan V(1239-August 1, 1272), King of Hungary (1270-August 1, 1272), (father of Maria of Hungary and Catherine of Hungary).
Stefan Urol I, King of Serbia from 1243-1276, married Helena de Courtenay (parents of Stefan Dragutin (D; 1317), King of Serbia from 1276-1286)
Stefan Nemanya II, King of Serbia from 1196-1228, married Endexia of Constantinople (parents of Stefan Urol I, King of Serbia)
www.angelfire.com /mi4/polcrt/StJadwiga.html   (1512 words)

  
 CROATS & SERBS: CHAPTER FIVE
Uros helped his younger brother Stefan Dragutin to conquer the Bulgarian province of Branicevo south of the Danube and east of the Morava, thereby making the Danube the northern boundary of Serbia for the first time.
Ethnic Serbia, enlarged by the conquests of Stefan Nemanja, which he handed over to his son Uros IV as "king of the Serbs." In it "Serbian customs and laws" were to prevail.
Stefan was succeeded by his nephew Djuradj Brankovic (1427 – 56).
www.magma.ca /~rendic/chapter5.htm   (6337 words)

  
 Serbian Rulers - Stefan Dragutin, King (1276-1282)
However, Dragutin did not disappear from the political scene, having retained appanages from both Hungarian and Serbian lands in the northwestern part of the state, which included Macva, Srem and the strategic city of Belgrade, parts of eastern Bosnia and Sumadija, and other areas further south.
Also notable are the ties Dragutin forged with his Bosnian neighbors, as his son-in-law, Stjepan Kotroman, became the founder of a more stable dynasty of Bosnian bans; this relationship eventually was to justify a certian continuity of Serbian royal institutions in Bosnia, starting with Tvrtko I.
Soon after his mother's death in 1314, Dragutin retired to a monastery as brother Teoktist, engaged in a very ascetic lifestyle, we are told, and died shortly thereafter.
www.suc.org /culture/history/Serb_History/Rulers/Stefan_Dragutin.html   (314 words)

  
 RULERS OF SERBIA (SRBIJA) AND YUGOSLAVIA (JUGOSLAVIJA)
  Stefan Uroš III Dečanski followed up his father’s successes by defeating a Bulgarian-Byzantine coalition at Velbăžd in 1330 (although the significance of this battle is often exaggerated), but lost his throne, and ultimately his life, to his son Stefan Uroš IV Dušan.
  The deaths of Vukašin and Stefan Uroš V in 1371 led to further dissolution of the Serbian state, but the core was retained by prince Lazar I who had married a distant descendant of Stefan Nemanja.
Son of Stefan Uroš I; co-ruler 1268; abdicated, died 1316
www-personal.umich.edu /~imladjov/SerbianRulers.htm   (1116 words)

  
 The Saga of Kosovo
Stefan began writing the biography after Nemanja's body had been brought to Serbia (Studenica Monastery) in 1208 and finished it in 1216.
Among Serbian medieval patriarchs, the best of the literati was Danilo III (elected at the Council of Zica, 1390), who, together with Lazar's widow Milica and her children, transported the body of the beheaded prince from Pristina to the Ravanica Monastery and canonized Lazar.
The respect and awe that Stefan commanded among the Turks and Tartars at Angora, when he rode at the head of 3 gallant charges against Tamerlane, in an effort to save his surrounded suzerain, speaks of the effect his presence might have had if he had inherited the throne in 1355, when Dusan died.
www.srpska-mreza.com /bookstore/kosovo/kosovo1.htm   (7648 words)

  
 Nemanjic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Stefan Nemanja (Cyrillic), Stefan I (ca 1113-February 13, 1199 or 1200) was the Grand Zupan of Raška (Rascia), located in the central west region of the Balkans from 1166 to 1199.
In 196 Stefan relinguished his power to his son Stefan II, Nemanja, took the monastic name Simeon and joined his youngest son Rastko (monastic name Sava) on the Mount Athos.
Stefan Vojislav — founder of the House of Vojislavljevic; in 1035 rebelled against the Byzantine Empire, but forced to sign an armistice; went to war again in 1040, which would be continued by his heir and son, Mihajlo.
koz.vianet.ca /boshis49.htm   (1425 words)

  
 King Stefan Dragutin   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Part of a larger composition, where the child Prince Dragutin is shown with his father who endowed the monastery, and other family members.
In a theme common for patronized medieval Orthodox Christian churches and monasteries, King Dragutin is depicted here with a model of his endowment - the church that just recently celebrated its 700th anniversary.
With a white hair and beard and an illuminated expression, Dragutin is featured probably close to the time when, shortly before his death in 1316, he became monk Teoktist.
www.suc.org /exhibitions/portrait/Stefan_Dragutin.html   (155 words)

  
 EnciclopedyList of Serbian monarchs -   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Stefan (youngest brother of Pribislav and Bran, son of Mutimir), born ca.
Vukan, son of Nemanja, ruled the coastal regions of cities Antivari (Bar) and Cattaro (Kotor), cf.
Stefan (Uros IV) Dušan (1331 - 1355), self-proclaimed Tzar in 1346.
www.adago.com /List_of_Serbian_monarchs.html   (698 words)

  
 KOSOVO: HISTORICAL SURVEY by Srdja Trifkovic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Stefan Dusan (1331-1355), whose formative years were spent in Constantinople during his father's exile there, conquered half of it (Macedonia, Epirus, and Thessaly), and made Serbia the strongest empire in the Balkans.
Stefan Lazarevic had the misfortune of presiding over the declining days of his beloved country.
Stefan commanded respect and awe among the Turks and Tartars alike.
www.chroniclesmagazine.org /News/Trifkovic/NewsST060900.htm   (16712 words)

  
 [No title]
Having renounced a secular career, he took monastic vows under the hegumen of a monastery named for Saint Nicholas in the locale of Konchul on the banks of the River Ibro.
During the time of an internecine war of Urosh Miliutin with his brother Stefan Dragutin, the ascetic was summoned to Serbia, where he reconciled the brothers.
In his native land Daniel was made Bishop of Bransk and head of the reknown monastery of Saint Stefan -- a royal treasury.
www.missionstclare.com /english/people/dec20o.html   (2096 words)

  
 Stephen Kotromanic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
In 1284 he got married to Elisabeth Nemanjic, the daughter of Stefan Dragutin, king of Serbia.
Stephen was buried in the Franciscan Monastery of Visoko.
Excerpt of charter of Ban Stefan II to Dubrovnik from 1333:
koz.vianet.ca /boshis45.htm   (387 words)

  
 [No title]
Two of them were of royal blood (Nemanja's two sons, Stefan and Rastko-Sava - a rare case in history), and one was of princely heritage (Prince Lazar's son, Despot Stefan).
Among Serbian medieval patriarchs, the best of the literati was Danilo III who, together with Lazar's widow Milica and her children, transported the body of the beheaded prince from Pristina to the Ravanica Monastery and canonized Lazar.
A great Serbian patriot, Stefan Lazarevic had the misfortune of presiding over the declining days of his beloved country.
www.balkanstudies.org /wordfiles/trifkovic1.htm   (17624 words)

  
 BEO-BOOKS - Ivanisevic, Vujadin: Novcarstvo srednjevekovne Srbije
Stefan Dusan (1331-1355) - kraljevski period, carski period
Stefan Lazarevic (1389-1427) - Knezevsko razdoblje; Despotsko razdoblje: stari dinari; novi dinari
(Main directions of the development; The time of the Emperor Stefan Dusan and new coinage; The time of of the Emperor Uros and the weakening of the dinar; Coinage of local rulers; Otganization of coinage - Denominations; Metrology; Main issues of coins; Iconography)
www.beo-books.de /deutsch/books/stubovi/novcarst.htm   (612 words)

  
 Coins of the Byzantine Empire   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
The Medieval Serbian Empire rose from Byzantine patronage to become a threat to the very existence of Constantinople itself.
Under a string of accomplished leaders, from Stefan Demanja, through the great Stefan Dusan, and culminating with the death of Prince Lazar at Kosovo in 1389, the medieval Serbs created a political entity which today still resonates strongly in the Serbian culture.
These pages are interested in the Serbian kingdom from the ascent of Stefan Nemanja to the Turkish conquest.
www.wegm.com /coins/sbindex.htm   (149 words)

  
 Regents of Serbia
Serbia experienced its age of greatness during the 14
century when Stefan Dušan expanded the kingdom and called himself "tsar of the Serbs, Greeks and Albanians".
The age of greatness was however short lived and Serbia disintegrated into several smaller principalities, which after 1389 were either conquered by the Ottoman Empire or forced to be its vassals.
www.tacitus.nu /historical-atlas/regents/balkan/serbia.htm   (229 words)

  
 serbia_medieval1
Medieval Serbia, King Stefan Uros II Milutin (1282-1321), silver "cross" dinar, 1.90g
Medieval Serbia, King Stefan Uros II Milutin (1282-1321), silver "cross" dinar
Medieval Serbia, King Stefan Uros II Milutin (1282-1321), silver "cross" dinar, 2.06g
www.rudnik.com /serbia/medieval1   (1040 words)

  
 Nemanjici   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Njegovi potomci bili su srpski kraljevi: Stefan Radoslav (1227-34), Stefan Vladislav(1234-43) I Stefan Uros I (1243-76).Njegov cetvrti sin Predislav-Sava je bio arhiepiskop.
Stefana Urosa I zbacio je s prestola sin I mladi kralj Stefan Dragutin (1276-82), koji je predao vlast mladjem bratu Stefanu Urosu II Milutinu (1282-1321).
Njega je zbacio s prijestolja I malo zatim dao ubiti njegov sin Stefan Dusan (kralj 1331-46; car 1346-55).Drugi sin Stefana Decanskog, Simeon, vladao je kao epirski despot do oko 1369.
www.znanje.org /i/i21/01iv09/01iv0903/1nem.htm   (148 words)

  
 Istvan V Koenig VON UNGARN/Erzsebet Princess VON KUMANS
1269 at: Of Buda, Pest, HUNGARY Died: 1317 at: Spouses: Stefan DRAGUTIN, IV
1261 at: Of, Buda, Pest, HUNGARY Married: 1275-1288 at: Of Buda, Pest, HUNGARY Died: 1290 at: Spouses: Stefan Uros SERBIA, II Stefan Uros SERBIA, II Pan Z Falkenstejn ZAVIS
Name: Laszlo IV Koenig VON UNGARN Born: 1262 at: Of, Buda, Pest, HUNGARY Married: 1270 at: Died: 10 Jul 1290 at: Spouses: Isabella Princess von Neapels & SICILY
www.usgennet.org /family/baicon/data/fam08428.htm   (360 words)

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