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  1. Elizabeth of Celje - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elizabeth_of_Celje

    6 days ago · Family background. Elizabeth was born to Ulrich II, Count of Celje and his wife Catherine Branković, daughter of the Serb despot George Branković. Her father was a Prince of the Holy Roman Empire, with extensive domains in both the Empire and in the Kingdom of Hungary, centered in Lower Styria, Carniola, and Slavonia.

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  3. John Hunyadi - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Hunyadi

    3 days ago · Hunyadi made a new attempt to expel Count Ulrich of Celje from Slavonia, but could not defeat him. In June Hunyadi and the Count reached an agreement, which confirmed Count Ulrich's position of Ban in Slavonia. [119]

  4. Celje - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Celje

    1 day ago · The first mention of Celje in the Middle Ages was under the name of Cylie in Wolfhold von Admont's Chronicle, which was written between 1122 and 1137. The town was the seat of the Counts of Celje from 1341 to 1456 It acquired market-town status in the first half of the 14th century and town privileges from Count Frederick II on 11 April 1451.

    • 238 m (781 ft)
    • 22.7 km² (8.8 sq mi)
  5. Katarina Branković - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Katarina_Branković

    4 days ago · Katarina got married for Ulrich II, Count of Celje (1406—1456) on 20 of April 1434. This was political marriage with intent to ensure western support to Serbian Despotate. Her sister Mara Branković was married to Sultan Murad II to ensure support from the east.

  6. Elizabeth of Austria (1436–1505) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elizabeth_of_Austria_(1436...

    16 hours ago · Ulrich II, Count of Celje, who now had custody of Elisabeth, received the proposal favorably and sent two of his men to Poland. The formal wedding agreement was reached in August 1453 in Wrocław in presence of Polish and Austrian nobles.

    • 1436, Vienna
    • 30 August 1505 (aged 68–69), Kraków
    • 10 February 1454
    • 1454–1492