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  1. Alexandru of Moldavia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandru_of_Moldavia

    Alexandru was the first-born son of Stephen III of Moldavia. His mother's identification is uncertain, because she may have been either one Mărușca (or Mărica), or Evdochia of Kiev, according to historian Jonathan Eagles. Assuming that Mărușca was Stephen's concubine, Eagles proposes that Alexandru could have been an illegitimate son.

  2. Alexander I of Moldavia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexander_I_of_Moldavia

    Alexander the Good (Romanian: Alexandru cel Bun pronounced [alekˈsandru t͡ʃel bun] or Alexandru I Mușat; c. 1375 – 1 January 1432) was a Voivode of Moldavia, reigning between 1400 and 1432, son of Roman I Mușat.

    • June 1400 – 1 January 1432
    • Orthodox
  3. Alexandru Ioan Cuza - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandru_Ioan_Cuza

    Alexandru Ioan Cuza (pronounced [alekˈsandru iˈo̯an ˈkuza] (), or Alexandru Ioan I, also anglicised as Alexander John Cuza; 20 March 1820 – 15 May 1873) was the first domnitor (Ruler) of the Romanian Principalities through his double election as prince of Moldavia on 5 January 1859 and prince of Wallachia on 2 January 1859.

    • Ioan Cuza
    • Cuza
  4. Alexandru Lăpușneanu - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandru_Lăpușneanu

    Alexandru IV Lăpușneanu (1499 – 5 May 1568) was Ruler of Moldavia between September 1552 and 18 November 1561 and then between October 1564 and 5 May 1568. His wife and consort was Doamna Rucsandra Lăpușneanu, the daughter of Peter IV Rareș and Princess Jelena Branković (the second daughter of Jovan Branković of Serbia).

  5. Alexandru Ioan Cuza | prince of Romania | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Alexandru-Ioan-Cuza

    Alexandru Ioan Cuza, first prince of united Romania, architect of national rural reform and peasant emancipation. The scion of an old boyar family, Cuza studied in Paris, Pavia, and Bologna, participated in revolutionary agitation against Russo-Turkish rule in his native Moldavia (1848), obtained

  6. Alexandru IV Lăpușneanu, Voivode of Moldavia, fl. 1552-1568) found : Iorga, N. A history of Roumania, 1924: p. 267 (under Chronological table of the ruling princes, Moldavia: Alexander IV, Lăpușneanu, reigned 1552-1561, 1564-1568)

  7. Alexandru Iliaș - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandru_Iliaș

    Alexandru IV Iliaş was Prince of Wallachia 1616 to 1618 then from 1628 to 1629 and Prince of Moldavia 1620 to 1621 and 1631 to 1633. Life. Alexandru IV Iliaş was the son of Ilie, or Iliaş, himself son of Alexandru IV Lăpuşneanu, Prince of Moldavia. His father was elected Prince of Wallachia in March 1591 but he could not win against Radu.

  8. Alexandru Ghika, Prince of Moldavia and Valachia (1698 - 1741 ...

    www.geni.com/people/Alexandru-Ghika-Prince-of...

    Genealogy for Alexandru Ghika, Prince of Moldavia and Valachia (1698 - 1741) family tree on Geni, with over 200 million profiles of ancestors and living relatives. People Projects Discussions Surnames

  9. Alexandru - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandru

    Alexandru II Ghica (1796-1862), Prince of Wallachia Alexandru Ioan Cuza (1820-1873), Prince of Moldavia, Domnitor of the United Principalities of Wallachia and Moldavia 1859-1866 Prime ministers Edit

  10. Moldavia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moldavia

    Grigore Alexandru Ghica allowed the exiled revolutionaries to return to Moldavia c. 1853, which led to the creation of the National Party (Partida Națională), a trans-boundary group of radical union supporters which campaigned for a single state under a foreign dynasty.