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  1. Ivan Dmitriyevich of Pereyaslavl (the elder) (1268-1302 ...

    Ivan Dmitrievich (about 1268 - 1302 ) - the last appanage Prince of Pereyaslavl-Zalessky, son of the Grand Prince of Vladimir-Suzdal Dmitri Aleksandrovich.. Biography . When his father died ( 1294 ), the princes formed two camps: one was the Grand Prince Andrei Aleksandrovich, the princes Fyodor Rostislavich of Yaroslavl and Konstantin Borisovich of Rostov, the other - Mikhail Yaroslavich of ...

    • 1268
    • Dmitri Aleksandrovich of Pereyaslavl (c1250-1294)
    • 1302
    • NN Dmitriyevna of Rostov (c1275-c1330)
  2. Category:Ivan Dmitrievich of Pereyaslavl - Wikimedia Commons

    Media in category "Ivan Dmitrievich of Pereyaslavl" The following 2 files are in this category, out of 2 total. Facial Chronicle - b.07, p.012 - Wedding of Ivan Dmitrievich of Pereyaslavl.jpg 453 × 822; 462 KB

  3. Dmitry of Pereslavl - Family Tree & Family History at

    Dmitry Alexandrovich (Russian: Дми́трий Алекса́ндрович) Born: 1250 Died: 1294, Volok. Father: Aleksandr Iaroslavich "Nievskiy" Mother: Aleksandra Spouse: Name unknown Issue: Ivan Dmitrievich (1), Aleksandr Dmitrievich, Ivan Dmitrievich (2), Maria Dmitrievna, Unknown Dmitrievna

  4. File:Facial Chronicle - b.07, p.012 - Wedding of Ivan ...

    File:Facial Chronicle - b.07, p.012 - Wedding of Ivan Dmitrievich of Pereyaslavl.jpg From Wikimedia Commons, the free media repository Jump to navigation Jump to search

  5. Council of Dimitrov (1301) | Familypedia | Fandom

    The Prince of Pereyaslavl-Zalessky Ivan Dmitrievich, grandson of Aleksandr Yaroslavich Nevsky; Coat of Arms of Dimitrov. During the negotiations, they finished their business in a friendly manner, but Mikhail Yaroslavich left Dmitrov in a feud with Prince Ivan Dmitrievich.

  6. Prince Daniel A.: years of life, rule, biography - Story - 2020

    Joining Pereyaslavl. Ivan Dmitrievich, the prince of Pereyaslav, who died in 1302, left his domain to Uncle Daniel, because during his life he treated him with great sympathy, considering him a wise politician, and he did not have any direct heirs.

  7. 13th Century | Rusmania
    • Konstantin I, Yuri II and The Battle of Lipitsa River
    • First Appearance of The Mongols
    • Mongol-Tatar Invasion of Rus
    • The Mongol-Tatar Yoke
    • The Battle of The Neva
    • The Battle on The Ice
    • After Yaroslav II
    • Reign of Aleksandr Nevsky
    • Appendage Rus
    • Reign of Nevsky's Brothers

    Vsevolod the Big Nest made his eldest son Konstantin prince of Rostov in 1208 but intended to make him grand prince upon his death and have Rostov passed to his second son Yuri Vsevolodovich. However Konstantin did not support his father’s plan and insisted that he should be left both Vladimir and his principality of Rostov. Konstantin had obviously become attached to his principality, where he was oversaw much construction work. In response Vsevolod disinherited him completely and decreed that Yuri should succeed him as grand prince of Vladimir. Vsevolod died in 1212 and, as decided, Yuri became grand prince of Vladimir as Yuri II. Konstantin was none too pleased and allied himself with Prince Mstislav Mstislavich the Bold of Novgorod (who later became ruler of Galicia). The coalition met Yuri in battle close to the Lipitsa River near Yuriev-Polsky. Yuri was defeated and forced to flee, allowing Konstantin to take the throne. During the battle, chroniclers noted how Yuri's brother...

    'Kalka' by Pavle Ryzhenko In 1223 Khan Kotyan Sutoevich of the Polovtsians appeared at the court of his son-in-law Prince Mstislav the Bold of Galicia saying that a fearsome enemy had appeared from the east and captured his lands and that if the Rus princes did not help, their land would be next. The Polovtsians had become the victim of the Mongolian army led by Jebe and Subutai. Mstislav the Bold only acted when information reached the prince that the Mongols had been spotted along the River Dniester. Mstislav the Bold created a coalition with the Polovtsians, Grand Prince Mstislav Romanovich of Kiev (known as Mstislav the Old) and Prince Mstislav Svyatoslavich of Chernigov. Grand Prince Yuri II of Vladimir also agreed to send troops. The main battle took place close to the River Kalka and the Rus coalition quickly found itself outmanoeuvred by the Mongol war machine. Mstislav the Bold and Khan Kotyan managed to escape with their lives, but Mstislav of Chernigov fell in the battle...

    'The Defence of Ryazan. Part of a Diorama' by Efim Deshalyt The Mongols, supported by the Tatars, began their full-blown invasion of Rus in November 1237 having overrun Volga Bulgaria the previous year. The army was led by Batu Khan, grandson of Gengis Khan. In Gengis Khan’s will Batu was left all land west of the Volga, all he had to do was conquer it. The first city to bear the brunt of the Mongols was Ryazan. Prince Yuri Igorievich of Ryazan was given the choice of submitting or being annihilated. Yuri though opted for resistance and sent a request for help from Grand Prince Yuri II of Vladimir. Vladimir responded by sending an army led by his own son Vsevolod. Ryazan held out just six days; once it fell, the city was completely destroyed and all its civilians were slaughtered. Prince Yuri was killed during the defence. Old Ryazan was never rebuilt; the modern day Russian city of Ryazanis a different city which was at the time of the invasion known as Pereslavl-Ryazansky. The arm...

    Batu Khan was not named grand khan and so he returned to his newly captured territories to consolidate his rule. He founded the city of Sarai on the Volga (about 120km north of modern-day Astrakhan) to serve as the capital of his realm which became known as the Ulus of Jochi, the Kipchak Khanate or, more commonly, the Golden Horde. In 1243Batu summoned Yury II’s brother Yaroslav Vsevolodovich to Sarai. Batu granted Yaroslav a patent confirming him as grand prince of Vladimir (Yaroslav II) and the most senior of all Rus princes, thereby finally cementing Vladimir’s status as capital. However now Rus was merely a vassal of the Golden Horde. The Rus princes had to recognise the authority of the khan, oversee the collection and delivery of the tribute and provide troops from time to time to participate in the campaigns of the khan. In all other aspects Rus matters, including religious affairs, were left the Rus princes, with limited interference from the Golden Horde. Batu once again ca...

    Novgorod may have been spared the terror of the Mongol-Tatar Invasion but it faced its own enemies in the form of Sweden and the Livonian Order of the Teutonic Knights (Livonia being located in what is now Estonia and Latvia). Both realised that the chaos inflicted on Rus by the Mongols gave them a chance to capture territory from the Novgorod Republic. In 1240 the prince of Novgorod was Aleksandr Yaroslavich, the teenage son of Yaroslav II. Upon hearing that the Swedes were invading Novgorod he led a small army to meet the invaders. The battle took place on the mouth of the River Izhora on the River Neva and was won by the Novgorodians. After the battle Aleksandr became known as Aleksandr Nevsky – Aleksandr of the Neva - and became incredibly popular with all expect the Novgorod boyars, who were worried by his hero status and therefore his potential influence. In the same year the boyars expelled Nevsky from Novgorod.

    The Swedes had been dealt with by Aleksandr Nevsky but the Livonian Order of the Teutonic Knights were still active in the Novgorod Republic carrying out a second northern crusade against Baltic pagans and the Orthodox Rus. In 1240 they had captured Izborsk and Pskov and founded a wooden fortress in Koporye. By 1241 they were threatening Novgorod itself and the boyars realised their mistake and invited Nevsky back. Nevsky immediately raised an army, destroyed the fortress at Koporye and liberated Pskov. He met the knights in battle on the frozen Chudskoe Lake (Lake Peipus) in April 1242. Nevsky led the knights out on the ice who found it almost impossible to fight on the slippery surface of the frozen lake and, when the ice finally gave way under the weight of their heavy armour, many knights were drowned. Nevsky, who was then still only 20, had once again saved Novgorod from a foreign invader in a battle that has been remembered as the Battle on the Ice.

    When news reached the Vladimir Grand Principality that Yaroslav II had died in Mongolia, he was succeeded by his brother Svyatoslav Vsevolodovich (Svyatoslav III) who allotted the five surviving sons of Yaroslav parts of the principality. Aleksandr Nevsky gained Pereslavl-Zalessky where he was born, Andrey gained Suzdal, Mikhail - Moscow, Yaroslav - Tver, Konstantin - Galich and Vasili - Kostroma. Svyatoslav III succeeded his brother under the traditional line of succession as the next most senior prince. However everything had changed and the crucial factor in deciding the next grand prince now was the permission of the khan. Understanding this, the two eldest sons of Yaroslav II, Aleksandr Nevsky and Andrey, set off for Sarai in 1247. Once there Batu Khan sent them onwards to Mongolia, where Grand Khan Güyük confirmed Andrey as grand prince in 1248. In the meantime , Aleksandr and Andrey's brother Mikhail - known Khorobrit which can be translated as the Brave or Bold - ignored bot...

    In 1251 Möngke, another grandson of Gengis Khan and an ally of Batu Khan, was elected grand khan and these events in Mongolia had an effect on the situation in Vladimir. Batu Khan was always more in favour of Aleksandr Nevsky and did not agree with Güyük's candidate for grand prince of Vladimir. In 1252 Batu sent a Tatar army led by the commander Nevryui against Andrey II who fled firstly to Novgorod and then to Sweden. Aleksandr Nevsky was named grand prince of Vladimir in his younger brother's place in 1252. In 1256 he made peace with his brother Andrey who returned to Rus and was made prince of Suzdal, which then included Nizhny Novgorod. In 1263 Mongol-Tatar tax officials were killed in various cities in Rus and Berke, the new khan of the Golden Horde, demanded a response to the show of resistance. Aleksandr Nevsky set off to the Horde once more to try to lessen the response. Aleksandr fell ill whilst in the Horde and on his journey home he died in the city of Gorodets. News of...

    Nevsky was also the last grand prince to reside in Vladimir. After his death the throne passed along his younger brothers and then sons who had each been made prince of separate Rus principalities. Aleksandr Nevsky’s death can be seen as the beginning of what is known as Appendage Rus, where the state was made up of small independent principalities whose princes vied to be name grand prince of Vladimir (the title given to the senior Rus prince) by the khan in the Golden Horde, whilst remaining in their own capitals. In addition to the principalities ruled by the sons of Yaroslav II, there were other principalities located on the territory of modern day Russia. As with Vladimir, these principalities also became smaller and smaller as princes divided their territory to create independent principalities for their sons. The two main principalities were the Smolensk Principality which was ruled by the branch of Ryurikids known as the Rostislavichy who were descendants of Grand Prince Ros...

    Nevsky was succeeded in 1264 as grand prince of Vladimir by his brother Prince Yaroslav Yaroslavich of Tver (Yaroslav III), even though Prince Andrey Yaroslavich of Suzdal (Andrey II) was next in line according to age. Whereas before the dispute would have been resolved by forced, it was settled without bloodshed by Khan Berke who favoured Yaroslav over Andrey. Yaroslav III was also the founder of the Tver dynasty of princes who would later play a major role in Rus affairs. In 1271 Grand Prince Yaroslav went to the Golden Horde along with brother Prince Vasili Yaroslavich of Kostroma and his nephew Prince Dmitri Aleksandrovich of Pereslavl-Zalessky (the son of Aleksandr Nevsky). On the return journey in 1272 Yaroslav died. Yaroslav was succeeded by his brother Prince Vasili Aleksandrovich of Kostroma, who is often simply referred to as Vasili Kostromsky as he remained in that city. Although he secured the title of grand prince for himself, the Novgorodians invited his nephew Dmitri...

  8. Category:Princes of Pereyaslavl - Wikimedia Commons

    Category:Princes of Pereyaslavl. ... Princesses of Pereyaslavl‎ (2 C) D ... Ivan Dmitrievich of Pereyaslavl‎ (2 F) V

  9. Michael of Chernigov - Wikipedia

    Saint Michael of Chernigov or Mikhail Vsevolodovich (c. 1185 – Saray, 20 September 1246) was a Rus' prince (a member of the Rurik dynasty). He was grand prince of Kiev (Kyiv, 1236–1240, 1240, 1241–1243); and he was also prince of Pereyaslavl (1206), of Novgorod-Seversk (1219–1226), of Chernigov (1223–1235, 1242–1246), of Novgorod (1225–1226, 1229–1230), and of Halych (1235–1236).

  10. Ντμίτρι του Περεσλάβλ - ΒικιπαίδειαΝτμίτρι_του...

    Ivan Dmitrievich of Pereyaslavl: Γονείς: Αλέξανδρος Νιέφσκι και Alexandra Brachyslavna: Αδέλφια: Δανιήλ της Μόσχας Αντρέι του Γκόροντετς Βασίλι Αλεξανδρόβιτς: Οικογένεια: Ρουρικίδες Σχετικά πολυμέσα: δεδομένα