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  1. Vasily I of Moscow - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vasiliy_I_of_Moscow

    Vasily I Dmitriyevich (Russian: Василий I Дмитриевич; 30 December 1371 – 27 February 1425) was the Grand Prince of Moscow (r. 1389—1425), heir of Dmitry Donskoy (r. 1359—1389). He ruled as a Golden Horde vassal between 1389-1395, and again in 1412-1425.

    • 19 May 1389 – 27 February 1425
    • Dmitry I
  2. Vasily I | grand prince of Moscow | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Vasily-I

    Vasily I, in full Vasily Dmitriyevich, (born 1371—died February 1425, Moscow), grand prince of Moscow from 1389 to 1425.. While still a youth, Vasily, who was the eldest son of Grand Prince Dmitry Donskoy (ruled Moscow 1359–89), travelled to the Tatar khan Tokhtamysh (1383) to obtain the Khan’s patent for his father to rule the Russian lands as the grand prince of Vladimir.

  3. prince Vasily Dmitriyevich Rurikid, I (1371 - 1425) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com/people/Vasily-I-of-Moscow/...

    Diplomatically overcoming the challenge of the prince of Tver, who also sought the patent, Vasily succeeded in his mission. But he was subsequently kept at Tokhtamysh's court as a hostage until 1386 when, taking advantage of Tokhtamysh's conflict with his suzerain Timur Lenk (Tamerlane), he escaped and returned to Moscow.

  4. Category:Vasily I of Tver - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Vasily_I_of_Tver

    Media in category "Vasily I of Tver" The following 2 files are in this category, out of 2 total. Facial Chronicle - b.07, p.365 - Wedding of Vasily Mikhailovich of Tver.jpg 433 × 794; 391 KB

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  6. Vasili Mikhailovich of Tver (c1304-1368) | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/Vasili_Mikhailovich...

    Vasili Mikhailovich of Tver - Василий Михайлович (князь тверской) was born 1304 to Mikhail Yaroslavich of Tver (1271-1318) and Anna Dmitriyevna of Kashin (c1280-1368) and died 1368 of unspecified causes. He married Yelena Ivanovna . Notable ancestors includeCharlemagne (747-814), Alfred the Great (849-899). Ancestors are fromRussia, Ukraine, Sweden, Belarus ...

    • 1304
    • Mikhail Yaroslavich of Tver (1271-1318)
    • 1368
    • Anna Dmitriyevna of Kashin (c1280-1368)
  7. Tver | historical principality, Russia | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/place/Tver-historical...

    Although Tver suffered from civil war during Vasily’s reign (1346–67), it was strong enough by 1368, under Michael II, son of Alexander, to join Lithuania and challenge Moscow’s dominant position. Dmitry Donskoy decisively defeated Michael in 1375 and forced Tver to acknowledge Moscow’s suzerainty.

  8. Boris of Tver - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boris_of_Tver

    The year 1425 was devastating for the Principality of Tver. After the sudden death of Vasily I of Moscow, in the same year plague killed three Grand Dukes of Tver: Ivan Mikhailovich, Boris' father Aleksander Ivanovich and brother Jury Aleksandrovich. Thus Boris Aleksandrovich became the ruler of the principality.

  9. Prince of Tver - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Prince_of_Tver

    The title of Prince of Tver was borne by the head of the branch of the Rurikid dynasty that ruled the Principality of Tver. In 1247 Tver was allocated to Grand Prince Alexander Nevsky, and became an independent principality. In 1252, the principality passed to his brother Yaroslav, who became the ancestor of the Tver dynasty of princes.

  10. Vasili IV of Russia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vasily_IV

    Vasili IV (Russian: Василий IV Иванович Шуйский, Vasiliy Ivanovich Shuisky, 22 September 1552 – 12 September 1612), also called Basil IV, was Tsar of Russia between 1606 and 1610 after the murder of False Dmitriy I. His reign fell during the Time of Troubles.

  11. Yaroslav of Tver - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yaroslav_of_Tver

    Yaroslav III Yaroslavich (1230–1271) (Russian: Ярослав Ярославич) was the first Prince of Tver and the tenth Grand Prince of Vladimir from 1264 to 1271. . Yaroslav and his son Mikhail Yaroslavich presided over Tver's transformation from a sleepy village into one of the greatest centres of power in medieval R