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Alexander Mavrocordatos Delibey (1742 – 27 March 1812) was Prince of Moldavia from 1782 to 1785.. Life. Son of Constantine Mavrocordato and Catherine Rosetti, he succeeded in May 1782 to Constantin Mourousi, deposed by the "Sublime Porte" following the intrigues of the Russian ambassador in Constantinople.
Alexandru Ioan Cuza (pronounced [alekˈsandru iˈo̯an ˈkuza] (listen), or Alexandru Ioan I, also anglicised as Alexander John Cuza; 20 March 1820 – 15 May 1873) was the first domnitor (Ruler) of the Romanian Principalities through his double election as prince of Moldavia on 5 January 1859 and prince of Wallachia on 2 January 1859.
Cossacks, and of Bessarabia, Moldavia, Wallachia, and the Crimea. London: Richard Phillips, 1808. 134pp. Baron Campenhausen (1746-1807), German author, who had been attached to Potemkin’s staff in the 1780s and was later vice-governor of Livonia, records his journeys through the southern border regions of the Russian empire (pp. 1-60).
Moldavia (Romanian: Moldova, pronounced or Țara Moldovei (in Romanian Latin alphabet), literally The Moldavian Country; in old Romanian Cyrillic alphabet: Цара Мѡлдовєй) is a historical region and former principality in Central and Eastern Europe, corresponding to the territory between the Eastern Carpathians and the Dniester River.
[ ] Alexander cel Bun (Alexandru cel Bun; Alexandru I Muşat) was a Voivode (Prince) of Moldavia, reigning between 1400 and 1432, son of Roman I Muşat. He succeeded Iuga to the throne, and, as a...
The history of Moldova can be traced to the 1350s, when the Principality of Moldavia, the medieval precursor of modern Moldova and Romania, was founded.The principality was a vassal of the Ottoman Empire from 1538 until the 19th century.
Alexander I may refer to: Alexander of Greece 1893–1920, king of Greece Alexander I of Russia 1777–1825, emperor of Russia Alexander I of Georgia 1386–?, king of Georgia Pope Alexander I of Alexandria died 320s, patriarch of Alexandria Alexander I of Serbia 1876–1903, king of Serbia Aleksandr Mikhailovich of Tver 1301–1339, Prince of Tver as Alexander I Alexander I of Moldavia died ...
Generated by the Empire’s traditional concerns of expansion and frontier security, the policies of the Russian empire in Moldavia and Wallachia in 1828-1834 were informed by the ideal of the Polizeistaat – a peculiar type of government that originated in the early modern German territorial states.
During his last years, his son and co-ruler Bogdan III played an active role in government. Subsequently, Radu IV the Great (Radu cel Mare, who ruled 1495–1508) reached several compromises with the boyars, ensuring a period of internal stability that contrasted his clash with Bogdan III the One-Eyed of Moldavia.