Mladen II Šubić was an eldest son of Paul I Šubić of Bribir, who was the most powerful Croatian noble at the end of the 13th century and beginning of the 14th century, and his first wife whose name is not known. In regard to the date of his birth, there are no records available, but he is assumed to have been born around the year 1270.
Mladen I Šubić of Bribir (Croatian: Mladen I Šubić Bribirski; died 1304) was a Croatian nobleman who was a member of Šubić family, at the end of 13th and beginning of the 14th century. He was a brother of a ban of Croatia Paul I Šubić of Bribir, who appointed Mladen as a commissar of the Dalmatian city of Split, along with Klis Fortress.
Mladen II Šubić Bribirski (cca 1270 – cca 1341) bio je ban Bosne, Hrvatske i Dalmacije. Pripadao je plemenu Šubića (knezova Bribirskih), te je bio posljednji ban iz te porodice.
- Family connections
Mladen III Šubić was a member of the Croatian Šubić noble family, who ruled from Klis Fortress. He was in possession of Klis, Omiš and Skradin. He is also known as Shield of the Croats, according to the Latin epitaph in verse on his grave in Trogir.
He formally succeeded his father upon his death, though the territories were initially controlled by his mother Lelka until he reached adulthood in 1332. She continued to have considerable influence on his politics afterwards. He successfully warred against the coalition of Dalmatian cities under Venice and the nobility under Duke of Knin, Ivan Nelipić, whom he defeated in 1335. He also strengthened his position by ousting opposition within his clan either through military or diplomatic ...
Mladen III Šubić was son of Juraj II Šubić and grandson of Pavao I Šubić Bribirski, who was the most powerful Croatian noble at the end of the thirteenth century and beginning of the fourteenth century.
- Early life
Paul I Šubić of Bribir was Ban of Croatia between 1275 and 1312, and Lord of Bosnia from 1299 to 1312. As the oldest son of Stephen II of the Šubić noble family, he inherited the title of count of Bribir. He was appointed ban in 1273. He was relieved from duty in 1274, following his involvement in disputes between the Dalmatian coastal cities of Trogir and Split, and was returned to office in 1275. With the help of his brothers, Mladen I and George I, Paul imposed direct rule over most...
Paul was the eldest son of Stephen II of the Šubić family, the most influential noble house in the Kingdom of Croatia and Dalmatia, at the time in a personal union with the Kingdom of Hungary. The exact date of Paul's birth is unknown, the year is estimated around 1245. He had two brothers, Mladen I and George I. Of his sisters, the name of Stanislava is known. Paul's father, Stephen II, was involved in the war with the Mongol Empire in 1242, when King Béla IV took refugee in the city of ...
Paul became involved in the longstanding dispute between Split and Trogir. The two cities were at war in the 1240s over possessions in the hinterland of Split. Paul acted in favor of Split and tried to strengthen his rule over Trogir, which had mutinied against Paul. He ignored t
With the death of King Ladislaus IV in 1290, who left no heirs, a war of succession broke out between Andrew III of the Árpád dynasty, supported by most of the Hungarian nobles, and Charles Martel of the House of Anjou, with the support of most of the Croatian nobility ...
In 1299, Paul expanded his rule to the Banate of Bosnia and took the title of lord of Bosnia. The main ally of Paul in Bosnia was Hrvatin Stjepanić of the Hrvatinić family, with kinship ties to the Šubićs, who ruled as Count of Donji Kraji. Paul's rule was contested by ...
The name of Paul's first wife is not known. Paul married his second wife, Ursa, in 1289. She was probably the sister of Hrvatin Stjepanić, or the daughter of Stefan Dragutin and Catherine of the Árpáds. Ursa died in 1303. In a chronicle about her death, she was referred to as the baness of the Croats. Paul's two brothers, Mladen I and George I, had a significant influence during his rule. Paul had four sons to whom he gave positions and holdings. His first son was Mladen II, who was ...
- c. 1245
- 1273–1274, 1275–1312
- Maurus (1st term), Nicholas Gutkeled (2nd term)
- Mladen II Šubić
Mladen I. Šubić Bribirski (1255. – 1304.), trogirski načelnik od 1276. do 1278., splitski knez od 1278. do 1298., te bosanski ban od 1302. do 1304. godine. Jedan je od istaknutijih članova bribirske loze Šubić (kasnije nazvanih Zrinski).
George II Šubić was son of Paul I Šubić of Bribir, who was the most powerful Croatian nobleman at the end of the 13th century and beginning of the 14th century. After the capture of his brother Mladen II Šubić, George II became the head of the Šubić family with support of his two remaining brothers: Gregory I Šubić and Paul II Šubić.
Mladen I Šubić Bribirski je bio jedan od najistaknutijih članova bribirske plemićke loze iz sjeverne Dalmacije na prijelazu iz 13. u 14. stoljeće. Bio je sin Stjepka II Šubića Bribirskog i mlađi brat moćnog hrvatskog bana Pavla I Šubića Bribirskog.
1277–1302 George I Šubić; 1302–1304 Mladen I Šubić Ban of Bosnia (Dominus) 1304–1322 Mladen II Šubić of Bribir Ban of Croatia and Dalmatia and Lord of all Bosnia ; 1322–1330 George II Šubić; 1330–1348 Mladen III Šubić of Bribir "Shield of the Croats" 1348–1356 Jelena Šubić (Nemanjić) as Mladen III Šubić's widow