Life. His parents were Duke Nicholas II of Opava and his third wife, Jutta (died: c. 1365), daughter of Duke Boleslaw II of Opole-Falkenberg. Nicholas died shortly after Přemek was born, and so Přemek stood under the regency and guardianship of his oldest half-brother John, who was the sole heir of the Duchy of Racibórz.
- c. 1365
- Anna of Lutz, Catherine of Münsterberg, Helena of Bosnia
- 28 September 1433
- Přemyslid dynasty
Przemko I, Duke of Opava → Přemek I, Duke of Opava – He was Bohemian, so no need to use polish variation of his name. Can use other variations (without Ř > Premek I, Duke of Opava ) or not so widely used Př(r)emysl I, Duke of Opava. --Silesianus 13:37, 18 October 2012 (UTC)
Duke of Troppau and Głubczyce. Přemek I, Duke of Opava (Q557252) From Wikidata. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Duke of Troppau and Głubczyce. edit. Language
100 0 _ ‡a Přemek, ‡c Duke of Opava, ‡d approximately 1365-1433 100 0 _ ‡a Přemek, ‡d ca1365-1433, ‡c duc d'Opava 100 0 _ ‡a Přemysl I. Opavský
Replika of silver heller of Duke of Opava standard Přemek I of Opava (1365?1433) – Premko of Troppau – was the youngest son of Nicolas II and his third wife Jitka, the grandson of Nicolas I, out of wedlock born son of Czech king Ottokar II Přemysl and Agnes of Kuenring, called “Palceřík“.
Only the Duchy of Teschen, the Duchy of Troppau and the Duchy of Nysa remained under the control of the Bohemian crown and as such were known as the Duchy of Upper and Lower Silesia until 1918. It was capital of the Silesian, Bohemian and finally Austrian Duchy of Opava. He also bears the titles Duke of Troppau and Jägerndorf, and Count Rietberg.
Przemko III, Duke of Opava (563 words) exact match in snippet view article find links to article Przemko III, Duke of Opava (also known as Přemek III or Primislaus III; Czech: Přemysl III. Opavský; German: Přemysl III. von Troppau; c. 1450 – 17 February
The Přemyslid dynasty or House of Přemyslid (Přemyslovci, Premysliden, Przemyślidzi) was a Czech royal dynasty which reigned in the Duchy of Bohemia and later Kingdom of Bohemia and Margraviate of Moravia (9th century–1306), as well as in parts of Poland (including Silesia), Hungary, and Austria. 382 relations.
Přemek I. Opavský let at the very end of the 14th century build a representative sanctuary on a small hill on an important trade route leading to Ratiboř. It was meant to demonstrate the high position of the duke in the city. The chapel has an unusual octagonal ground plan.