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  1. Sigismund, Holy Roman Emperor - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sigismund,_Holy_Roman_Emperor

    Sigismund of Luxembourg (15 February 1368 – 9 December 1437) was prince-elector of Brandenburg from 1378 until 1388 and from 1411 until 1415, king of Hungary and Croatia from 1387, king of Germany from 1411, king of Bohemia from 1419, king of Italy from 1431, and Holy Roman Emperor from 1433 until 1437, and the last male member of the House of Luxembourg.

  2. Sigismund | Warhammer 40k Wiki | Fandom

    warhammer40k.fandom.com/wiki/Sigismund
    • History
    • Appearance
    • Wargear
    • Sources

    Sigismund served beside the Imperial Fists Legion's Primarch Rogal Dorn himself, and would fight throughout the entirety of the Great Crusade. Famously brash and headstrong, he had a tendency to attack the enemy head-on, no matter the danger or mission he had been sent to accomplish. This tendency might have been a problem if he had not been such a superb warrior who could defeat almost any opponent. A sombre and deadly warrior, both indefatigable and remorseless in the fray, Sigismund was to onlookers less a mortal warrior but rather some unstoppable agency of the dark fates. This led none other than the Blood Angels' Primarch Sanguinius to remark of him he seemed, "...less my brother Dorn's champion, and more Death's himself..." Sigismund's skill was legendary, even among the transhuman warriors of the Space Marine Legionsand none could match his instinctive talent for dealing death and finding the merest chink in his enemy's guard to exploit their undoing. At some point, late in...

    Sigismund was a sturdy, thickset Astartes, his hair a dark blonde with a patrician face that echoed the same austere lines as his liege lord, Rogal Dorn. His face was only marred by a scar from under his right eye that ran down his cheek all the way to his jawline. His eyes were coloured a bright, sapphire blue that matched the colour of the ocean.

    The Black Sword - The Black Sword was a paragon blade of unknown provenance which took the shape of an ancient two-handed blade of lustreless black metal. The Black Sword was able to cut through st...
    Master-crafted Bolt Pistol
    Chapter Approved 2003, "The Emperor's Champion", pg. 76
    Codex: Black Templars(4th Edition), pp. 4, 6
    Codex: Space Marines(6th Edition), pp. 52, 116
    Deathwatch: Core Rulebook(RPG), pp. 38-39, 56
  3. Sigismund | Holy Roman emperor | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/.../Sigismund-Holy-Roman-emperor

    Feb 12, 2021 · Sigismund, (born Feb. 15, 1368, probably Nürnberg—died Dec. 9, 1437, Znojmo, Bohemia), Holy Roman emperor from 1433, king of Hungary from 1387, German king from 1411, king of Bohemia from 1419, and Lombard king from 1431. The last emperor of the House of Luxembourg, he participated in settling the Western Schism and the Hussite wars in Bohemia.

    • SIGISMUND, HOLY ROMAN EMPEROR - WikiVidi Documentary
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    • Sigismund, The Emperor's Champion Lore & History | Warhammer 40,000
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    • Why Abbadon Feared Sigismund | Warhammer 40k Lore
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    • Holy Roman Emperor and King of Hungary
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  4. Sigismund - Warhammer 40k - Lexicanum

    wh40k.lexicanum.com/wiki/Sigismund
    • The Great Crusade
    • The Horus Heresy
    • The Second Founding
    • Fate

    Sigismund was born on Terra, in the drift camps on the Ionus Plateau.[7a] Sigismund served during the Great Crusade as First Captain of the Imperial Fists and as an Adjutant to his Primarch Rogal Dorn.[2a] During the Great Crusade, Sigismund demonstrated a cold, realist view of the future of the Imperium. While conversing with Captains Garviel Loken and Tarik Torgaddon of the Luna Wolves, he stated his belief that the Great Crusade would never end: He also delivered a striking statement on the nature of the Imperium, perhaps even the nature of man: At some point prior to the Horus Heresy, the Imperial Fists and World Eaters served together for a significant period of time. During their campaigns, Assault Captain Kharn and Sigismund became close comrades, even going as far to refer to one another as "Oath Brothers". It was during their frequent duels in the cages of the World Eaters' flagship, the Conqueror, that Sigismund earned the name the "Black Knight" and adopted the custom of...

    It was Sigismund who led the squad of marines that accompanied Rogal Dorn in a boarding action on the Eisenstein, under the command of Battle-Captain Nathaniel Garro of the Death Guard, bringing word of Horus’s rebellion.[2a][2b] Once Dorn had absorbed the news, he ordered Sigismund as his "strong, right arm" to go on a mission to the Isstvan System to assist any surviving loyalists and evaluate the situation.[2c] During the time Dorn spent in isolation Sigismund struggled with the dark news, and felt he lacked purpose. He met Euphrati Keeler who told him Horus would, in fact, go to Terra, and that Sigismund would have to choose where to stand. She gave him a vision of the death of the Imperium, as well as his own. One choice would result in his death in space, in the light of an unknown star, forgotten. The other, to war without end. She also told him that his father would need him before the end. His resolve shaken, Sigismund was deeply affected by the conversation. As a result, S...

    Sigismund was a mighty warrior and after the Horus Heresy and the breakdown of the Imperial Fists into Codex Chapters, Sigismund led the more zealous of the Imperial Fists as the Black Templars chapter and was elevated to the rank of High Marshal of the Black Templars. His personal heraldry, consisting of black and white, became the official colors of his new Chapter. Immediately following the Horus Heresy, the Imperial Fists and their Primarch Dorn came under suspicion as heretics for their refusal to back the Codex Astartes and break down into smaller Chapters. In addition, the Chapters and former Legions were laden with strife. Recognizing that only an act of supreme faith could quell such suspicion and restore the integrity of the Space Marines, Sigismund declared an eternal crusade, vowing never to cease his prosecution of the Emperor's enemies. All subsequent High Marshals of the Black Templars have renewed this oath, and so the Black Templars have waged their crusade, unbroke...

    Eventually Sigismund realized that the Abaddon and many of the Traitor Legion survivors had fled within the Eye of Terror[14b]. He was not believed though by the High Lords of Terra and many other leaders within the Imperium, as they doubted the Traitors could have survived these long centuries since the Heresy's end within the Eye. Sigismund held firm in his belief that the Traitors lived though and he brought a significant Black Templars fleet to the Cadian Gate, where they maintained a vigil over the Eye of Terror[14a]. Not content to merely wait for the Traitors to make their return, Sigismund also sent ships into the Eye to scout for them and one such ship crashed into the Black Legion held world of Maeleum[14b]. This set into motion events that would grant Sigismund his wish of confronting Abaddon, as the Lord of the Black Legion eventually led his Warband out of the Eye of Terror and attacked the Black Templars' fleet in the First Battle of Cadia. At this time Sigismund was a...

  5. Sigismund - 1d4chan

    1d4chan.org/wiki/Sigismund

    Sigismund (also known as Siggy-diggy, Sig of the Dump, the Great Wilson, and Swagismund), is a Space Marine from Warhammer 40,000 's backstory. He served as First Captain of the Imperial Fists Legion and equerry to his Primarch, Rogal Dorn. Following the Horus Heresy, he served as the first High Marshal of the Black Templars.

  6. Sigismund | Encyclopedia.com

    www.encyclopedia.com/.../sigismund
    • King of Hungary
    • Holy Roman Emperor
    • Council of Constance
    • Last Years
    • Further Reading

    Sigismund's debut in the political life of eastern Europe occurred at the age of 17, when the death of Louis the Great of Hungary left the crown of Hungary to Louis's daughter Mary (reigned 1382-1395) and to Sigismund, her fiancé. After invading Hungary, Sigismund was recognized as king in 1387 but at the cost of losing Poland to the Jagiellon dynasty of Lithuania and, after 1389, of losing large portions of southern and eastern Hungarian territory to the Ottoman Turks, who established their footing in continental Europe with a shattering victory over Sigismund's crusading army at Nicopolis in 1396. After Sigismund became king of Hungary, his lavish scale of living—as well as his military expenses and the cost of his later candidacy for the imperial crown—rapidly depleted the resources of the Hungarian royal treasury. Sigismund's fiscal policies crushed the Hungarian peasantry with unbearable burdens of taxation and alienated the restive Hungarian aristocracy. Although Sigismund's p...

    Having spent much of his youth in Hungary, Sigismund was unknown in the West when he was elected emperor in 1411. He was a brave fighter, as his conduct at Nicopolis and elsewhere testified. Sigismund was reasonably well educated, he was a good Latinist, and he remained a patron of learning. In addition to these attributes, however, Sigismund had less attractive ones. He had many amorous adventures; he was subject to fits of extreme cruelty; and his limitless ambition to make his imperial title a reality in the western parts of the empire ill suited his limited financial resources. The political conditions of the German part of the empire had steadily deteriorated under Sigismund's two immediate predecessors, Wenceslaus (reigned 1376-1400) and Rupert of the Palatinate (reigned 1400-1410). The lack of a uniform law code; the rivalry among electors, lesser nobles, and the city-leagues; and the empire's diversified territories in Germany, Italy, Bohemia, and Hungary—all required the ha...

    Sigismund's greatest imperial project was the calling of the Council of Constance in 1415. Since 1378 two popes had claimed legitimacy, and since 1409 three had simultaneously claimed St. Peter's chair. Christendom was politically and ecclesiastically fragmented along the lines of loyalty to one or the other of the three popes, and Sigismund saw an opportunity to fulfill his duties as protector of the Church and to enhance his own status. The council settled the papal schism, but it also violated the safe-conduct that the Emperor had issued to the Bohemian reformer John Hus. The council ordered Hus burned at the stake as a heretic. His death aroused great indignation among the Czechs and inaugurated a bloody social war that lasted for 2 decades.Sigismund's prestige in Bohemia was greatly diminished. Sigismund's other imperial reform activities during the period 1415-1417 met equally disastrous results.

    Sigismund's last years were spent in diplomatic activities on the borders of his wide territories. Problems in Poland, the Bohemian revolt, the Turks in Hungary, and political factionalism in Germany wore the Emperor down. His own limited resources and resistance on the part of his subjects and rivals in the kingdoms over which he ruled made all his attempts at reform fruitless. The settlement that he had greatly helped the Church to achieve was threatened at the Council of Basel, which lasted from 1431 until after Sigismund's death. Only the compromise in Bohemia, which brought the Hussite wars to an end in 1436, brightened the Emperor's last years. He was finally crowned emperor by the Pope in 1433, and the pacification of Bohemia was his last effective act. At his death on Dec. 9, 1437, Sigismund was once again planning to intervene between Pope and council.

    The Cambridge Medieval History, edited by J. B. Bury (8 vols., 1913-1936), gives a good account of Sigismund's reign. William Stubbs, Germany in the Later Middle Ages, 1200-1500, edited by Arthur Hassall (1908), contains a chapter on Sigismund, and its conclusions can be checked with those of Geoffrey Barraclough, The Origins of Modern Germany (1946; 2d rev. ed. 1957). Standard histories of the Hussite movement, such as Frederick G. Heymann, John Zizka and the Hussite Revolution(1955), and of the Council of Constance also contain detailed information on Sigismund. □

  7. CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Sigismund

    www.newadvent.org/cathen/13784b.htm

    During the reign of his elder brother, King Wenceslaus, Sigismund was able, upon the death of the King of Hungary, to maintain his claims to Hungary though only after a hard struggle, and on 31 March, 1387, he was crowned King of Hungary. In 1389 he was obliged to defend the boundaries of his new kingdom against the Turks.

  8. Sigismund III Vasa - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sigismund_III_Vasa

    Sigismund was born on 20 June 1566 to Catherine Jagiellon and Grand Duke John of Finland at Gripsholm Castle. The couple was being held prisoner at Gripsholm since 1563 when John staged a failed rebellion against his deranged brother Eric XIV of Sweden.

  9. Sigismund (c.490 - 524) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Sigismund-the-Holy-King-of...

    Sigismund "the Holy", King of the Burgundians Son of Gundobad, King of the Burgundians and Gontheuque According to the great Scandinavian Epic the Edda, Sigismund was King in Frankland and married Borghild of Braalunda and stayed in Denmark in her realm.

    • Amalarico I, rey de los Visigodos, Sigeric of the Burgundians, Suavegotha of the Burgundians
    • Gundobad, Gontheuque
  10. Sigismund – Wikipedia

    sv.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sigismund

    Sigismund (polska: Zygmunt III Waza, litauiska: Zigmantas Vaza), född 20 juni 1566, död 30 april (19 april enl. g.s.) 1632, var som Sigismund III Vasa kung av Polen samt storfurste av Litauen 1587–1632 och även kung av Sverige 1592–1599.

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