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  1. Vlad II Dracul - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Vlad_II_Dracul

    Vlad II (Romanian: Vlad al II-lea), also known as Vlad Dracul (Vlad al II-lea Dracul) or Vlad the Dragon (before 1395 – November 1447), was Voivode of Wallachia from 1436 to 1442, and again from 1443 to 1447. He is internationally known as the father of Vlad the Impaler, or Dracula.

  2. Vlad II Dracul | Dracula Wiki | Fandom

    dracula.fandom.com › wiki › Vlad_II_Dracul

    He was based on Vlad III's real-life father, Vlad II Dracul, who inspired the nickname Dracula of Vlad III, which means "son of Dracul (the Dragon)".

  3. Vlad Dracul, II (c.1395 - 1447) - Genealogy

    www.geni.com › people › Vlad-Dracul-II-Basarab

    Jun 01, 2019 · Vlad Dracul II, Basarab, Voievod de Walachia was born circa 1395 in Wallachia,Romania. His father was Mircea cel Bătrân cel Basarab. He was a A fost domnitor al Țării Românești între 1436 și 1442 și din nou din 1443 până în 1447..

    • Vlad the Impaler, Vlad Călugărul
    • Doamna Mara
  4. Vlad II Dracul | ruler of Walachia | Britannica

    www.britannica.com › biography › Vlad-II-Dracul

    In Vlad the Impaler …into the noble family of Vlad II Dracul. His sobriquet Dracula (meaning “son of Dracul”) was derived from the Latin draco (“dragon”) after his father’s induction into the Order of the Dragon, created by Holy Roman Emperor Sigismund for the defense of Christian Europe against the Ottoman Empire.

  5. Vlad the Impaler - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Vlad_the_Impaler

    Vlad was the second legitimate son of Vlad II Dracul, who was an illegitimate son of Mircea I of Wallachia. Vlad II had won the moniker "Dracul" for his membership in the Order of the Dragon, a militant fraternity founded by Holy Roman Emperor Sigismund. The Order of the Dragon was dedicated to halting the Ottoman advance into Europe.

  6. Vlad Dracul - Wikipedia

    ro.wikipedia.org › wiki › Vlad_al_II-lea_Dracul

    Vlad Dracul (alternativ: Vlad II, n. cca. 1392 / 1394 – d. 7 decembrie 1447) a fost domnul Țării Românești între 1436 și 1442 și din 1443 până în 1447. Membru al familiei Basarabilor și fiu al lui Mircea cel Bătrân. Domnul Țării Românești era în mod oficial vasal al regelui Ungariei.

  7. Vlad II Dracul | Global

    globalparkedideas.wordpress.com › tag › vlad-ii-dracul

    In fact he fought against everybody who tried to replace him either by his step brother Vlad the Monk or by his cousin Dan the Young. The historians nicknamed him Vlad Tepes while people say he was Count Dracula because he used to sign with his father’s name, Dracul “The Devil”. Dracula is derived from the Romanian word for devil or dragon.

  8. Meet Vlad The Impaler, History's Real Dracula

    allthatsinteresting.com › vlad-the-impale

    Nov 22, 2017 · Wikimedia Commons Vlad II and Ottoman Sultan Mehmed II, who kidnapped him and his children. But Dracul and his two sons were captured and held hostage by the Ottoman diplomats instead. The captors told him that he would be released — but he had to leave his sons. Dracul, believing it was the safest option for his family, agreed.

    • All That's Interesting
  9. Vlad III the Impaler | Royal Family Wiki | Fandom

    royalfamily.fandom.com › wiki › Vlad_III_the_Impaler
    • Names
    • Wallachian Royalty and Family Background
    • Legacy
    • Alleged Atrocities
    • Anecdotal Evidence
    • The Vampire Legend and Romanian Attitudes
    • External Links

    His Romanian surname Drăculea (transliterated as "Dracula" in foreign languages of the historical documents where his name is mentioned) is a diminutive derived from his father's title Dracul and means "Son of the Dragon" (see Vlad II Dracul); the latter was a member of the Order of the Dragon created by Emperor Sigismund. Vlad's family had two factions, the Drăculeşti and the Dăneşti. The word "dracul" means "the Devil" in modern Romanian but in Vlad's day also meant "dragon" or "demon". His post-mortem moniker of Ţepeş (Impaler) originated in his preferred method for executing his opponents, impalement - as popularized by medieval Transylvanian pamphlets. In Turkish, he was known as "Kazıklı Bey" IPA: [[[:Template:IPA]]] which means "Impaler Prince". Vlad was referred to as Dracula in a number of documents of his times, mainly the Transylvanian Saxon pamphlets and The Annals of Jan Długosz. Outside Wallachia he was known by the exaggerated tales of "atrocities" (many of which stem...

    The crown of Wallachia was not passed automatically from father to son; instead, the leader was elected by the boyars, with the requirement that the Prince-elect be of nominally Basarab princely lineage (os de domn- "of voivode bones", "of voivode marrow"), including out of wedlock births. This elective monarchy often resulted in instability, family disputes and assassinations. Eventually, the princely house split between two factions: the descendants of Mircea the Elder, Vlad's grandfather; and those of another prince, Dan II (Dăneşti faction). In addition to that, as in all feudal states, there was another struggle between the central administration (the prince) and the high nobility for control over the country. To top it off, the two powerful neighbors of Wallachia, the Kingdom of Hungary and the Ottoman Empire, were at the peak of their rivalry for control of southeastern Europe, turning Wallachia into a battle ground. His father, Vlad II Dracul, born around 1395, was an illegi...

    Romanian oral tradition provides another important source for the life of Vlad the Impaler: legends and tales concerning the Impaler have remained a part of folklore among the Romanian peasantry. These tales have been passed down from generation to generation for five hundred years. Through constant retelling they have become somewhat garbled and confused and they have gradually been forgotten in later years. However, they still provide valuable information about Dracula and his relationship with his people. Many of the tales contained in the pamphlets are also found in the oral tradition, though with a somewhat different emphasis. Among the Romanian peasantry, Vlad Ţepeş was remembered as a just prince who defended his people from foreign aggression, whether those foreigners were Turkish invaders or German merchants. He is also remembered as a champion of the common man against the oppression of the boyars. National poet of Romania, Mihai Eminescu wrote the memorable verses "Unde e...

    Template:POV-sectionTemplate:Unreferenced Vlad III Ţepeş has been characterized, by some, as exceedingly cruel. Impalement was Ţepeş's preferred method of torture and execution. His method of torture was a horse attached to each of the victim's legs as a sharpened stake was gradually forced into the body. The end of the stake was usually oiled, and care was taken that the stake not be too sharp; else the victim might die too rapidly from shock. Normally the stake was inserted into the body through the anusand was often forced through the body until it emerged from the mouth. However, there were many instances where victims were impaled through other bodily orifices or through the abdomen or chest. Infants were sometimes impaled on the stake forced through their mother's chests. The records indicate that victims were sometimes impaled so that they hung upside down on the stake. As expected, death by impalement was slow and painful. Victims sometimes endured for hours or days. Vlad of...

    Much of the information we have about Vlad III Ţepeş comes from pamphlets published in the Holy Roman Empire and chronicles written in Muscovy. The first known German pamphlet dates from 1488 and it is possible that some were printed during Vlad’s lifetime. At least initially, they may have been politically inspired. At that time Matthias Corvinus of Hungary was seeking to bolster his own reputation in the Empire and may have intended the early pamphlets as justification of his less than vigorous support of his vassal. The pamphlets were also a form of mass entertainment in a society where the printing press was just coming into widespread use. Much like the subject matter of the supermarket tabloids of today, the cruel life of the Wallachian tyrant was easily sensationalized. The pamphlets were reprinted numerous times over the thirty or so years following Vlad's death -- strong proof of their popularity. The German pamphlets painted Vlad Ţepeş as an inhuman monster who terrorized...

    It is unclear why Bram Stoker chose this Wallachian prince as the model for his fictional vampire. [citation needed] Stoker was a friend of a Hungarian professor (Arminius Vambery/Hermann Vamberger) from Budapest, and many have suggested that Vlad's name might have been mentioned by this friend. Regardless of how the name came to Stoker's attention, the cruel history of the Impaler would have readily loaned itself to Stoker's purposes. The events of Vlad's life were played out in a region of the world that was still basically medieval even in Stoker's time. The Balkans had only recently shaken off the Turkish yoke when Stoker started working on his novel and ancient superstitions were still prevalent. Transylvania had long been a part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, but it had also been an Ottoman vassal (although it never fell under Turkish domination, and was in fact semi-independent and at times under Habsburginfluence). Recent research suggests that Stoker knew little of the Pri...

    Template:Commons 1. Vlad Tepes - Dracula Between Hero and Vampire 2. Vlad III Dracula 3. Vlad's History 4. Vlad's Biography 5. Vlad III Dracula 6. The Tale of DraculaRussian manuscript circa 1490, with English translation (MS Word format) 7. The Real Life of Dracula 8. The Politics of Count Dracula 9. Dark Prince: The True Story of Dracula (2000) (TV) 10. Coins attributed to Vlad III Tepes Template:Start boxTemplate:Succession boxTemplate:Succession boxTemplate:Succession box|}

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