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  1. Coloman was the elder of the two sons of King Géza I who survived infancy. Géza's Byzantine second wife—whose baptismal name is unknown—left Hungary after her husband's death, implying that she was not his children's mother.

    Coloman, King of Hungary - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coloman,_King_of_Hungary
  2. Coloman, King of Hungary - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coloman,_King_of_Hungary

    Coloman was the elder of the two sons of King Géza I who survived infancy. Géza's Byzantine second wife—whose baptismal name is unknown—left Hungary after her husband's death, implying that she was not his children's mother.

    • 1095–1116
    • Sophia
  3. Coloman | king of Hungary | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Coloman

    Coloman, king of Hungary from 1095 who pursued expansionist policies and stabilized and improved the internal order of Hungary. Coloman was the natural son of King Géza I by a Greek concubine. King Ladislas (László), his uncle, would have made him a monk, but Coloman refused and eventually escaped

  4. Coloman I the Book-lover, also spelled Koloman, King of Hungary and Croatia (full royal title King of Hungary, Slavonia, Croatia and Dalmatia). Coloman was the elder son of the future King Géza I and his first wife Sophia, daughter of Count Giselbert of Looz. When his father died on April 25, 1077, in accordance with...

    • 3 Feb 1116 (aged 41–42), Székesfehérvár, Fejér, Hungary
    • 95939821 · View Source
  5. Coloman, King of Hungary

    enacademic.com/dic.nsf/enwiki/11563344

    King Coloman of Hungary created a personal union between the Kingdom of Croatia and Hungary. However, some historians dispute its authenticity and claim that the document is a forgery and that Hungary seized Croatia which became a province, [ 11 ] [ 12 ] while Croatian historiography generally accepts it as authentic.

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  7. Coloman I of Hungary | Historica Wiki | Fandom

    historica.fandom.com/wiki/Coloman_I_of_Hungary

    Coloman I "the Bookish" of Hungary (1060-3 February 1116) was the King of Hungary from 1095 to 1116 and King of Croatia from 1097 to 1116. Physically challenged, his father King Laszlo I of Hungary intended to make him a church servant. Coloman took power in 1095 from Almos, his younger brother, and he proceeded to annihilate King Petar Svacic of Croatia in 1097 and eradicate many unauthorized ...

  8. Category:Coloman of Hungary - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Coloman_of...

    Kings of Hungary; Rulers of Croatia; House of Árpád; Romania in the 12th century; Romania in the 11th century; History of Transylvania; Rulers of Transylvania; Coloman (given name) People depicted in Chronicon Pictum; 12th-century men of Hungary; 12th-century kings

    • Hungary
    • 3 February 1116 (statement with Gregorian date earlier than 1584), Székesfehérvár
  9. Coloman of Hungary. Coloman I the Book-lover[3] (Hungarian: I. (Könyves) Kálmán), also spelled Koloman (c. 1074 – 3 February 1116), King of Hungary (1095–1116) [1] and Croatia [4](from 1108 full royal title "King of Hungary, Slavonia, Croatia and Dalmatia"[5]). Spouse-1. Felicia of Sicily (1097–1102) alias Buzilla-2.

  10. Coloman I OF HUNGARY (1070-1116) - Genealogie Online

    www.genealogieonline.nl/de/stamboom-riny-doyle...

    King Coloman of Hungary created a personal union between the Kingdom of Croatia and Hungary. However, some historians dispute its authenticity and claim that the document is a forgery and that Hungary seized Croatia which became a province, while Croatian historiography generally accepts it as authentic.

  11. Coloman of Galicia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coloman_of_Galicia-Lodomeria

    Coloman was the second son of Andrew II of Hungary and his first wife, Gertrude of Merania. Andrew's father (Coloman's grandfather), Béla III of Hungary, was the first king of Hungary to conquer the Principality of Halych in 1188.

  12. Coloman of Stockerau - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coloman_of_Stockerau

    In the 13th century, the younger brother of King Bela IV of Hungary was named Coloman of Galicia-Lodomeria in honor of the saint. Eventually, the relics of Saint Coleman were taken back from the Cathedral of Székesfehérvár to Melk Abbey in Austria, where they are still kept.