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  1. Kotromanić dynasty - Wikipediać_dynasty

    The demesne of the Kotromanić family was, for the most part, located in central Bosnia, including towns and mines such as Visoko, Bobovac, Sutjeska, Fojnica and Kreševo. From 1416 their demesne also included land formerly ruled by the Hrvatinić family, most notably Jajce , which was the dynasty's last seat.

  2. Tvrtko I of Bosnia - Wikipediać

    Tvrtko was the elder son of Vladislav Kotromanić and Jelena Šubić, and was likely born within a year of their marriage, which was celebrated in 1337.His father was the brother of the Bosnian ban, Stephen II, and his mother the daughter of the Croatian lord George II Šubić of Bribir.

    • (26 October?) 1377
    • September 1353 – October 1377, (interrupted by Vuk, 1365–1366)
  3. Stephen II, Ban of Bosnia - Wikipediać
    • Overview
    • Early life
    • Reign
    • Edicts

    Stephen II was the Bosnian Ban from 1314, but in reality from 1322 to 1353 together with his brother, Vladislav Kotromanić in 1326–1353. He was the son of Bosnian Ban Stephen I Kotromanić and Elizabeth, sister of King Stefan Vladislav II. Throughout his reign in the fourteenth century, Stephen ruled the lands from Sava to the Adriatic and from Cetina to Drina. He was a member of the Kotromanić dynasty. He was buried in his Franciscan church in Mile, near Visoko, Bosnia.

    A member of the Kotromanić, there are sources that state that Stephen II was a "patarene". When his father died in 1314 and Croatian Ban Mladen II Šubić emerged as Count of Zadar, Princeps of Dalmatia and Second Bosnian Ban, Stephen's mother Elizabeth took him and his siblings and fled with them into exile to the Republic of Dubrovnik. Mladen was not popular in Bosnia and had fought bloody but losing wars against the Serbian Kingdom, and the Venetians, along with numerous internal ...

    Ban of Croatia, Mladen II, member of the Šubić noble family, became Ban of Bosnia in 1305, following his uncle, who was appointed Ban of Bosnia by his brother Paul I and was killed in fighting "Bosnian heretics" in 1304. Paul I referred to himself as Lord of all of Bosnia ...

    Immediately after the death of Serbian King Stefan Uroš II Milutin in 1321, he had no problem in acquiring his lands of Usora and Soli, which he fully incorporated in 1324. He helped his uncle Vladislav of Syrmia to regain all Serbia, but after the fall of Ostrvica at ...

    The Hungarian king Charles I Robert had asked Stephen II again, around 1323, to join the new Ban of Slavonia Nikola Omodijev and launch a joint offensive against Nelipić in Croatia. Nikola's expedition eventually failed, but it did rise up Juraj II Šubić against Nelipić ...

    Stephen withdrew all demands as can be seen in his edict to the Republic from 1332 in which he guaranteed future friendships between the Banate of Bosnia and the Republic of Ragusa. In the edict he called his people Bosnians.

  4. Kotromanići – Wikipedijaći

    Kotromanići su dinastija koja je vladala srednjovjekovnom Bosnom, približno od 1250. do 1463. Podrijetlo joj nije razjašnjeno (postoje različite spekulacije o tom, prikaz kojih se može naći u djelima Orbinija i Mandića), prema jednim teorijama je iz krajeva oko Kutine.

  5. Catherine of Bosnia - Wikipediača-Kotromanić
    • Overview
    • Youth
    • Marriage
    • Widowhood
    • Death and burial
    • Legacy

    Catherine of Bosnia was Queen of Bosnia as the wife of King Thomas, the penultimate Bosnian sovereign. She was born into the powerful House of Kosača, staunch supporters of the Bosnian Church. Her marriage in 1446 was arranged to bring peace between the King and her father, Stjepan Vukčić. The queenship of Catherine, who at that point converted to Roman Catholicism, was marked with an energetic construction of churches throughout the country. Following her husband's death in 1461...

    Catherine was the daughter of Stjepan Vukčić Kosača, one of the most powerful figures amongst Bosnian nobility, Grand Duke of Bosnia and the ruler of Zachlumia and Travunia. His domain later came to be known as Herzegovina, after the German title of herzog he adopted in relation to the Duchy of St. Sava. Catherine's mother was Jelena, daughter of Zeta's lord Balša III and the first of Stjepan's three wives. Catherine was the couple's first child but the precise date of her birth is not ...

    The marriage ceremony was conducted according to the Catholic rite between 19 May, when Catherine arrived in Milodraž near Fojnica accompanied by her father, and 22 May 1446. The wedding was attended by a delegation from the Republic of Ragusa, but it failed to end all internal strife, since leading noblemen such as Ivaniš Pavlović and Petar Vojsalić snubbed it. The coronation, planned to take place in Mile near Visoko immediately after the wedding, was apparently postponed. The new ...

    King Thomas died in the summer of 1461, leaving Catherine a 37-year-old widow with two minor children. Her stepson, Stephen Tomašević, ascended the throne as intended. Catherine's relations with him were poor during Thomas's lifetime; this now threatened to weaken the kingdom against its adversaries, most of all the rapidly expanding Ottoman Empire. Stephen Tomašević was thus determined to settle his differences with Catherine and guaranteed her the title and privileges of a queen ...

    Disappointed at the failure, Catherine returned to Rome and entered the Secular Franciscan Order, probably inspired by a monk at the Basilica of Santa Maria in Ara Coeli. Shortly before her death, in 1478, Catherine was visited by Nicholas of Ilok, the puppet king of Hungarian-controlled parts of Bosnia. He proposed that she recognize him as legitimate king and attempted to win her favor for several days. Nicholas recorded that the ailing Queen became "so infuriated that she looked like a sharp

    Along with the 12th-century Ban Kulin, Queen Catherine is one of the two princely personages who entered Bosnian folk tradition. As such, she is traditionally referred to as "the last Queen of Bosnia" – erroneously, as her stepdaughter-in-law both replaced her as queen and outlived her. The cult of Queen Catherine, who was first mentioned as beatified in the Paris-published Martyrologium franciscanum in 1638, originated in the Franciscan province of Bosna Argentina during the Ottoman rule ...

  6. Tvrtko I. Kotromanić – Wikipedijać

    Tvrtko II. Kotromanić (možda zakoniti, a možda izvanbračni sin) Stjepan Ostoja (izvanbračni sin) Vuk Banić (izvanbračni sin Tvrtka I. i neke Grubače) Chronicon Polono-Silesiacum Tvrtku I. pripisuje i izvanbračnu kćer po imenu Jelena (umrla 1434. ili 1435. godine), koja se udala za opavskog vojvodu.

  7. Kotromanići - Wikipediaći

    Za njegove vladavine Bosna se znatno teritorijalno proširila. Njegova kćer, Elizabeta Kotromanić, udala se za ugarsko-hrvatskog kralja Ludovika I Anžuvinca. Stjepana II naslijedio je sin njegovog brata, Tvrtko I (ban 1353-1377; kralj 1377-1391), najistaknutiji vladar dinastije. Od vremena njegove vladavine plemićki sabor (stanak) u Bosni ...

  8. Elizabeta Kotromanić - Wikipediać

    Elizabeta Kotromanić (1340 - 1387) je bila kćerka bosanskog bana, ... Wikipedia® je zaštitni znak neprofitne organizacije Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.

  9. Katarina Kosača-Kotromanić – Wikipedijača-Kotromanić

    Katarina Kosača-Kotromanić rođena je u Blagaju pored Mostara 1425. od Jelene Balšić i Stjepana Kosače, koji je 20. siječnja 1448. godine u povelji njemačko-rimskog cara Fridrika III. nazvan "Herzog"-om, što na njemačkom jeziku znači "vojvoda".

  10. Kotromanić Erzsébet – Wikipédiać_Erzsébet

    Kotromanić Erzsébet koronája, amelyet férjtől, I. Lajostól kapott 1339 -ben vagy 1340 -ben született Kotromanić István bosnyák bán és Piast Erzsébet kujáviai hercegnő leányaként. Az édesanyja, aki a lengyel királyi házból, a Piast-házból származott, és közeli rokona volt I. Lajos anyjának, a szintén Piast-házi ...