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  1. Przemko of Ścinawa - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Przemko_of_Ścinawa

    Przemko of Ścinawa (Polish: Przemko ścinawski) (1255/65 – 26 February 1289) was Duke of Żagań from 1278 to 1284 and Duke of Ścinawa from 1284 until his death. He was the third and youngest son of Konrad I , Duke of Głogów by his first wife Salome , daughter of Duke Władysław of Greater Poland .

  2. John, Duke of Ścinawa - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jan_of_Ścinawa

    The Duke of Ścinawa interferences were exclusively in contact with his brothers. On 29 July 1326 Jan concluded a treaty with Henry IV and the childless Przemko II according to which if one of them died without male issue, the other two inherited his land.

    • c. 1298
    • Margaret of Pomerania
  3. Category:Przemko of Scinawa - Wikimedia Commons

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

    Przemko of Ścinawa ... Media in category "Przemko of Scinawa" The following 5 files are in this category, out of 5 total. Grobowiec Przemka Ścinawskiego.jpg 1,024 ...

    • 13th century (statement with Gregorian date earlier than 1584)
    • duke
    • 26 February 1289 (statement with Gregorian date earlier than 1584)
    • Lubiąż Abbey
  4. Przemko of Ścinawa - Establishment of The Magdeburg Law By ...

    www.liquisearch.com/przemko_of_Ścinawa/...

    The town was placed on the Magdeburg Law by Przemko in 1280. The document is not preserved today (one charter found later was considered now a forgery). Żagań gained fame as the capital of the Duchies of Żagań and Żagań-Głogów.

  5. Przemko of Ścinawa - Wikidata

    www.wikidata.org/wiki/Q557274

    This page was last edited on 31 December 2018, at 15:14. All structured data from the main, Property, Lexeme, and EntitySchema namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; text in the other namespaces is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply.

  6. Ścinawa

    hyperleap.com/topic/Ścinawa

    Its seat is the town of Ścinawa, which lies approximately 16 km east of Lubin, and 54 km north-west of the regional capital Wrocław. Konrad II the Hunchback (Konrad II Garbaty) (1252/65 – 11 October 1304) was Duke of Ścinawa from 1278 to 1284, patriarch of Aquileia in 1299, and Duke of Żagań from 1284 until his death. John (Jan Ścinawski; c. 1298 – by 19 May 1365) was a Duke of ...

  7. Henryk IV Probus | Historipedia Official Wiki | Fandom

    historipediaofficial.wikia.org/wiki/Henryk_IV_Probus

    Henry IV or Henry III (Polish: Henryk III Probus or Prawy; German: Heinrich III. der Gerechte) (13 February 1231 – 23 June 1290), was known as Henry Probus (Latin for the Righteous) or the Honorable King, was a Polish prince member of the Silesian branch of the royal Polish Piast dynasty. He was Duke of Silesia at Wrocław from 1266, Duke of Poland from 1257 and from also the fourth King of ...

  8. After Konrad's death in 1274, his heirs again divided the duchy and the castle of Żagań became the residence of his youngest son Przemko of Ścinawa, Duke of Żagań from 1278, who established a monastery of the Augustinian Canons here. Thus the Duchy of Żagań came into the existence.

  9. Władysław Odonic - Unionpedia, the concept map

    en.unionpedia.org/i/Władysław_Odonic

    Władysław (also named Włodzisław) Odonic (nicknamed Plwacz) (Władysław (Włodzisław) Odonic (Plwacz)) (– 5 June 1239) was a Duke of Kalisz 1207–1217, Duke of Poznań 1216–1217, ruler of Ujście in 1223, ruler of Nakło from 1225, and Duke of all Greater Poland 1229–1234; from 1234 until his death he was ruler over only the north and east of the Warta river (some historians ...

  10. Duchy of Żagań

    hyperleap.com/topic/Duchy_of_Żagań

    The Bóbr and Kwisa rivers are considered being the original western border with the Lusatias, however, the Silesian Duchy of Żagań reached up to the Neisse river, including two villages (Pechern and Neudorf) on the western shore, which became Silesian in 1413. Thus the Duchy of Żagań came into the existence. Under the rule of Konrad's son Henry III the principality became smaller, as ...