Yahoo Web Search

  1. Bona Sforza d’Aragona (2 February 1494 – 19 November 1557) was Queen of Poland and Grand Duchess of Lithuania as the second wife of Sigismund I the Old, and Duchess of Bari and Rossano by her own right. She was a surviving member of the powerful House of Sforza, which ruled the Duchy of Milan since 1447.

    Bona Sforza - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bona_Sforza
  2. Bona Sforza - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bona_Sforza

    Bona Sforza d’Aragona (2 February 1494 – 19 November 1557) was Queen of Poland and Grand Duchess of Lithuania as the second wife of Sigismund I the Old, and Duchess of Bari and Rossano by her own right. She was a surviving member of the powerful House of Sforza, which ruled the Duchy of Milan since 1447.

    • Bona Sforza i Zygmunt August. Wojna domowa u Jagiellonów.
      youtube.com
    • Królowa Bona (1980-1981) Odcinek 1
      cda.pl
    • Una ballata rock per la regina Bona Sforza: il videoclip di Matteo Palermo celebra la storia
      video.repubblica.it
    • Królowa Bona (1980-1981) Odcinek 2
      cda.pl
  3. Bona Sforza | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org/wiki/Bona_Sforza
    • Early Years
    • Queen of Poland
    • Widowhood
    • Children
    • See Also

    Childhood in Milan and Bari

    Bona was the third of the four children of Gian Galeazzo Sforza and his wife Isabella of Naples. Gian Galeazzo was the legal heir to the Duchy of Milan, but his uncle and regent Ludovico Sforza, known to history as "Il Moro", usurped the power. The couple was sent to live at the Castello Visconteo in Pavia, where Gian Galeazzo died in 1494. Rumors spread that he was poisoned by Ludovico. The family moved to the Sforza Castle in Milan, where they lived under the watchful eye of Ludovico. He wa...

    Marriage proposals

    When the House of Sforza was restored to the Duchy of Milan in 1512, Isabella hoped to wed Bona and Duke Maximilian Sforza thereby providing further legitimacy to Maximilian's reign. There were other proposals as well: Spanish King Ferdinand II of Aragon proposed Giuliano de' Medici, brother of Pope Leo X; Isabella counter-proposed Ferdinand's ten-year-old grandson Ferdinand of Habsburg who was expected to inherit the Spanish throne; Pope Leo X proposed Philippe who would succeed to the Duchy...

    Family life

    Bona was energetic, even hot-tempered, while Sigismund was much calmer and passive. From the beginning, Bona became involved in various state affairs, which did not agree with the traditional ideal of a royal wife – obedient, devoted to husband and children. Bona and Sigismund disagreed on many domestic and foreign issues and were known to have arguments, but the marriage did not collapse. Bona did not travel with her husband – from the first four and a half years of marriage, she spent three...

    Domestic policy

    Almost from the beginning of her life in Poland, Queen Bona tried to gain a strong political position and began forming a circle of supporters. On 23 January 1519, Pope Leo X, whom she had friendly relationship with from her Italian days, granted her the privilege of awarding eight benefices in five Polish cathedrals (Kraków, Gniezno, Poznań, Włocławek, and Frombork). In May 1519, the privilege was expanded to fifteen benefices. This was a very important privilege that allowed Bona to secure...

    Foreign policy

    In foreign policy, she was a fierce opponent of the Habsburgs and a supporter of a closer alliance with Kingdom of France. After the Louis II of Hungary was killed at Mohacs in 1526, she supported John Zápolya as successor against Ferdinand of Habsburg. Bona also sought to maintain good relations with the Ottoman Empire and had contacts with Roxelana, chief consort and wife of Suleiman the Magnificent. Bona also advocated attaching Silesia to the Polish Crown in return for her hereditary prin...

    On the 1 April 1548, Sigismund I the Olddied, leaving Bona a widow. Their son succeeded him. After the death of the King, Bona moved to Masovia and stayed there for eight years before moving back to her native Bari. A year after returning to the Duchy of Bari, Bona Sforza was poisoned by her trusted officer, Gian Lorenzo Pappacoda. Pappacoda was acting on behalf of King Philip II of Spain,[citation needed] who wished to avoid repaying his sizable debts to the Polish-Lithuanian queen. She was buried in St. Nicholas' Basilica in Bari, where her daughter Annahad a tomb made in the current Renaissance style for her remains.

    Bona and Sigismund I the Oldhad six children: 1. Isabella (18 January 1519 – 15 September 1559), married John Zápolya, King of Hungary (Eastern Kingdom) 2. Sigismund II Augustus (1 August 1520 – 7 July 1572), King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania 3. Sophia (13 July 1522 – 28 May 1575), married Henry V, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg 4. Anna (18 October 1523 – 9 September 1596), Queen of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania (in her own right); married Stephen Báthory 5. Catherine (1 November 1526 – 16 September 1583), married John III of Sweden 6. Wojciech Olbracht (born and died 20 September 1527)

    List of Polish rulers
    Polish cuisine
    Chicken War- the article contains an image of a triumphant Bona
    • (1494-02-02)2 February 1494 Vigevano, Italy
    • Sigismund I of Poland
  4. Bona Sforza: An Underestimated Queen of a Famous Italian ...

    www.ancient-origins.net/history-famous-people/...

    May 23, 2016 · Bona Sforza was born on February 2, 1494 in Vigevano, Italy. She grew up surrounded by stories about great world explorers, danger from the Ottoman Empire, and the beauty of the Italian Renaissance. She was very ambitious, well-educated, and charismatic.

    • Natalia Klimczak
  5. Bona Sforza, Poland’s Rebellious Queen – P.K. Adams

    pkadams-author.com/2019/05/26/bona-sforza-poland...

    May 26, 2019 · Bona Sforza, Poland’s Rebellious Queen Bona Sforza (1494-1557) Medieval and early modern queenship is a fascinating area of historical research. In European history, it focuses on such famous queens as Eleanor of Aquitaine (of France and later of England), Catherine de’ Medici of France, or Elizabeth I of England.

  6. Bona Sforza - Timenote

    timenote.info/en/Bona-Svorza

    Bona Sforza (2 February 1494 or 2 February 1493 – 19 November 1557) was a member of the powerful Milanese House of Sforza. In 1518, she became the second wife of Sigismund I the Old, the King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania, and became the Queen of Poland and Grand Duchess of Lithuania.

  7. The Italian Monarchist: Bona Sforza, Italian Queen of Poland

    italianmonarchist.blogspot.com/2011/12/bona...

    Dec 22, 2011 · Bona Sforza, Italian Queen of Poland One of the fascinating figures in Polish history is Bona Sforza, as one might tell, not a Polish lady but an Italian one who by marriage became Queen of Poland and Grand Duchess of Lithuania and a consort that had quite an impact.

  8. Bona Sforza's Prayer Book by MINIATURIST, Polish

    www.wga.hu/html_m/zgothic/miniatur/1501-550/4...

    Bona Sforza's Prayer Book 1527-28 Manuscript (Ms. Douce 40) Bodleian Library, Oxford: The book was made for Bona Sforza, wife of Sigismund I, King of Poland, who arrived from Italy in 1518.

  9. Bona Sforza – Vikipedija

    lt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bona_Sforza

    Bona Sforza d’Aragona (1494 m. vasario 2 d. Vidževanas, Italija – 1557 m. lapkričio 19 d. Baris, Italija) – Lenkijos karalienė ir Didžioji Lietuvos kunigaikštienė (nuo 1518 m.). Žygimanto Senojo žmona, Žygimanto Augusto motina.

  10. Bona Sforza – Wikipedia

    sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bona_Sforza

    Bona Sforza, född 2 februari 1494 i Vigevano, Italien, död 19 november 1557, var en drottning av Polen och storfurstinna av Litauen som gift med Sigismund I:s av Polen.

  11. House of Sforza - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/House_of_Sforza

    The House of Sforza (pronounced [ˈsfɔrtsa]) was a ruling family of Renaissance Italy, based in Milan. They acquired the Duchy of Milan following the extinction of the Visconti family in the mid-15th century, Sforza rule ending in Milan with the death of the last member of the family's main branch in 1535.