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  1. Tvrtko I of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    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.

  2. Kingdom of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    Bosnia reached its peak under Tvrtko I, a member of the Kotromanić dynasty, who came to power in 1353.In 1372, Tvrtko formed an alliance with Prince Lazar Hrebeljanović, one of the regional lords in the territory of the disintegrated Serbian Empire.

    • Feudal monarchy
    • Old Bosnian
  3. Tvrtko II of Bosnia - Wikipedia
    • Overview
    • Background
    • First reign
    • Downfall
    • Second reign
    • Personal life

    Stephen Tvrtko II, also known as Tvrtko Tvrtković, was a member of the House of Kotromanić who reigned as King of Bosnia from 1404 to 1409 and again from 1420 to his death. Tvrtko II was the son of King Tvrtko I. His reigns took place during a very turbulent part of Bosnian history. He was first installed as a puppet king by the kingdom's leading noblemen, Hrvoje Vukčić Hrvatinić and Sandalj Hranić Kosača, to replace his increasingly independent uncle Ostoja. Five years later, he...

    Tvrtko II was the son of Tvrtko I, the first King of Bosnia. The identity of his mother, and thus the legitimacy of his birth, is disputed. The uncertainty also stems from the complex religious situation in medieval Bosnia, where it was often hard to discern between legitimate and illegitimate offspring. The 16th-century Ragusan historian Mavro Orbini, writing of Tuartco Scuro, claimed that he was born to Tvrtko I's concubine, a Bosnian noblewoman named Vukosava, and this view was taken for gran

    King Ostoja alienated the nobility by attempting to assert his independence from them. In March 1404, he fell out with his most powerful vassals, Hrvoje Vukčić Hrvatinić and Sandalj Hranić Kosača. At the end of April or the beginning of May, a stanak in Mile was convoked in which the nobility deposed Ostoja, who fled to the court of the Hungarian king, Sigismund of Luxembourg. A new stanak was held to elect Ostoja's successor at the end of May. Ragusan authorities proposed Hrvoje or ...

    Hungarian attacks on Bosnia took place annually, making Tvrtko's life "a constant hassle". The conflict culminated in September 1408, when Sigismund achieved a decisive victory over Tvrtko's troops: 170 minor noblemen were captured and killed in Dobor – tossed over the city walls. Tvrtko is said to have been captured as well, but this does not appear to be true, as he demanded the customary tribute from the Ragusans in February 1409. The hostilities continued until the end of November ...

    Ostoja died in September 1418. Despite expectations that Tvrtko would take over, Ostoja's son Stephen was elected king. When the Turks broke into the kingdom in early 1420, Tvrtko once again accompanied them and installed himself as anti-king. Sandalj immediately declared for him. Fearing the Ottomans, Sandalj's example was soon followed by other noblemen. In June Tvrtko convoked a stanak, and Ragusa recognized him as king. He had support of almost all nobility in Visoko, including voivod Vukmir

    Stephen Tvrtko II was married during his first reign; his wife was mentioned by the Ragusans in 1409 as "the Queen, wife of King Tvrtko of Bosnia", but her name was not recorded. During his second reign, he considered it very important to marry a Catholic noblewoman and entertained the idea of choosing a bride from the Italian House of Malatesta. The collapse of his alliance with Venice meant that the plan was never realized. Tvrtko eventually married the Hungarian noblewoman Dorothy Garai, but

  4. Tvrtko I al Bosniei - Wikipedia

    Ștefan Tvrtko I (în sârbocroată Stjepan/Stefan Tvrtko, Стефан / Стјепан Твртко; c. n. 5 august 1338, Srebrenik[*] , Bosnia și Herțegovina – d. 14 martie 1391, Bobovac[*] , Bosnia și Herțegovina) a fost primul rege al Bosniei.

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  6. Coat of arms of Bosnia and Herzegovina - Wikipedia

    The coat of arms of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina was adopted on 4 May 1992 and is aesthetically similar to that of the Kotromanić dynasty. It had a blue background divided by a diagonal white line (called bendlet or riband in heraldry). The diagonal white line is supposed to symbolize the sword of Tvrtko and his might

    • 18 May 1998
  7. Tvrtko I dari Bosnia - Wikipedia bahasa Indonesia ...

    Stefan Tvrtko I (Serbo-Kroasia: Stjepan / Stefan Tvrtko, Стефан / Стјепан Твртко; c. 1338 - 10 Maret 1391) adalah raja pertama kerajaan Bosnia.Ia berasal dari Wangsa Kotromanić, di mana ia menggantikan pamannya Stefan II sebagai Ban Bosnia pada tahun 1353.

  8. Tvrtko I de Bosnia - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    Tvrtko era el hijo mayor de Vladislav Kotromanić y Jelena Šubić, y probablemente nació un después del matrimonio de sus padres, que se celebró en 1337. [1] Su padre era el hermano del ban de Bosnia, Esteban II, y su madre, la hija del noble croata Jorge II Šubić de Bribir. [2]

  9. Ostoja of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    In 1404, the Bosnians under Hrvoje Vukčić replaced him by his brother Tvrtko II because of his pro-Hungarian views. He had to flee to Hungary , after a stanak in Mile , Visoko . In 1408, Hungarian King Sigismund managed to defeat the Bosnian nobility and King Stephen Tvrtko II and restore Ostoja to the throne in 1409.

  10. Vuk, Ban of Bosnia - Wikipedia,_Ban_of_Bosnia

    The King of Hungary's protection of Tvrtko rendered Vuk's chances of regaining the throne of Bosnia slim. By 1374, the brothers had reconciled, possibly on the occasion of Tvrtko's marriage to Dorothea of Bulgaria. Vuk remained in Bosnia, functioning as a junior ban and endorsing his brother's charters. He is believed to have died after 1378.

  11. Dabiša of Bosnia - Wikipediaša_of_Bosnia

    Elected to succeed the first king, Tvrtko I, Dabiša at first maintained the integrity of the Kingdom of Bosnia. He successfully resisted Hungary, Naples, and even Ottoman Turks. The latter part of his reign, however, saw the ascent of magnates and considerable loss of Bosnia's territory and influence.