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  1. Khmelnytsky Uprising - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Khmelnytsky_Uprising

    A Vilnius panegyric in Khmelnytsky's honour (1650–1651) explained it: "While in Poland, it is King Jan II Casimir Vasa, in Rus it is Hetman Bohdan Khmelnytsky". [12] Following the Battles of Zbarazh and the Zboriv , Khmelnytsky gained numerous privileges for the Cossacks under the Treaty of Zboriv .

  2. Lodomeria - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lodomeria

    Lodomeria is a derivative name of Vladimir (Old Slavic: Володимѣръ, Wolodymer; Ukrainian: Лодомерія, Polish: Lodomeria, Slovak: Lodomeria, Hungarian: Lodomeria) which was a name of a Ruthenian duchy, the Principality of Volhynia a western Kievan Rus' principality founded by the Rurik dynasty in 987 [citation needed] and centered in the region of Volhynia, straddling the ...

  3. Principality of Halych-Volhynia | Familypedia | Fandom

    familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/Principality_of...
    • History
    • Division
    • Historical Role
    • See Also
    • References
    • Sources
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Tribal area

    In pre-Roman times the region was populated by various tribes, including the Lugii, Goths and Vandals (which may correspond to the Przeworsk and Puchov cultures in archaeology). After the fall of the Roman Empire, the area was populated by West Slav people, identified with a group called Lendians. Around 833 the West Slavs became part of the Great Moravian state. Upon the invasion of the Hungarian tribes into the heart of the Great Moravian Empire around 899, the Lendians of the area found th...

    Rise and apogee

    Volhynia and Halych had originally been two separate Rurikid principalities, assigned on a rotating basis to younger members of the Kievan dynasty. The line preceding Roman had held the principality of Volhynia whereas another line, that of Yaroslav Osmomysl held the Principality of Halych (later adopted as Galicia). The principality of Halych-Volhynia (Galicia–Volhynia) was created following the death, in 1198 or 1199 (and without a recognized heir in the paternal line), of the last Prince o...

    Decline and fall

    After Lev's death in 1301, a period of decline ensued. Lev was succeeded by his son Yuri I who ruled for only seven years. Although his reign was largely peaceful and Galicia–Volhynia flourished economically, Yuri I lost Lublin to the Poles (1302) and Transcarpathia to the Hungarians. From 1308 until 1323 Halych–Volhynia was jointly ruled by Yuri I's sons Andrew and Lev II, who proclaimed themselves to be the kings of Galicia and Volhynia. The brothers forged alliances with King Władysław I o...

    The Galician-Volhynian Chronicle reflected the political programme of the Romanovich dynasty ruling Galicia–Volhynia. Galicia–Volhynia competed with other successor states of Kievan Rus' (notably Vladimir-Suzdal) to claim the Kievan inheritance. According to the Galician–Volhynian Chronicle, Galicia–Volhynia's King Daniil was the last ruler of Kiev preceding the Mongolian invasion and thus Galicia–Volhynia's rulers were the only legitimate successors to the Kievan throne. Until the end of Galician-Volhynian state, its rulers advanced claims upon "all the land of Rus'." The seal of King Yuri I contained the Latin inscription domini georgi regis rusie. In contrast to their consistent secular or political claims to the Kievan inheritance, Galicia's rulers were not concerned by religious succession. This differentiated them from their rivals in Vladimir-Suzdal, who sought to, and attained, control over the Kievan Church. Rather than contest Vladimir-Suzal's dominance of the Kievan Churc...

    Inline
    General
    Subtelny, Orest (2000). Ukraine: A History. University of Toronto Press. ISBN 0-8020-8390-0.

    Cyrilic

    1. Андрияшев А. М. Очерки истории Волынской земли до конца XIV ст. Киев, 1887. 2. Галицкий исторический сборник, 1854, вып. 2. 3. Греков Б. Д. Древнейшие судьбы славянства в Прикарпатских. областях // Вестник АН СССР. 1940. № 11-12. 4. Греков Б. Д. Крестьяне на Руси. — Москва,1952. 5. Иванов П. А., Исторические судьбы Волынской земли с древнейших времен до конца XIV века, Одесса, 1895. 6. Крип'якевич І. Галицько-волинське князівство. Київ, 1984. 7. Коваленко В. Чернігів і Галич у ХІІ — ХІІІ с...

    Latin

    1. Bielowski A. Halickowlodzimierskie księstwo. — Biblioteka Ossolińskich., t. 4. 2. Bielowski A. Królewstwo Galicji(o starem księstwie Halickiem). — Biblioteka Ossolińskich, 1860, t. 1 3. Gebhard L. A. Geschichte des Konigreiches Galizien, Lodomerien und Rotreussen. — Pest, 1778; 4. Engel J. Ch. Geschichte von Halitsch und Vlodimir. — Wien, 1792. 5. Harasiewicz M. Berichtigung der Umrisse zu einer Geschichte der Ruthenen. — Wien, 1835. 6. Harasiewicz M. Annales ecclesiae Ruthenae. — Leopoli,...

    Довідник з історії України. За ред. І. Підкови та Р. Шуста. — Київ: Генеза, 1993.
    Ісаєвич Я. Князь і король Данило та його спадкоємці // Дзеркало тижня. 2001, №48 (372)
  4. History of Polish Pottery and Ceramika Artystyczna

    www.amerheritage.com/boleslawiec1.htm

    After World War II the Silesia region was annexed to Poland and the majority of the German population was expelled. The area was rebuilt after the war and the pottery factories reopened. Today the center of this traditional ceramic art is still centered around the village of Boleslawiec (pronounced "Bowl-slaw-ick").

  5. August / September 2019, Polish American News - Page 13

    polishamericancenter.org/PANews/August19/page13.pdf

    August / September 2019, Polish American News - Page 13 Everyone is invited to the Polish American Festival Celebrating the 38th Anniversary of October as Polish American Heritage Month Saturday, October 5, 2019 – 3 to 9 PM On the grounds and in the auditorium of Saint John Cantius 4415 Almond Street in the Bridesburg section of Philadelphia

  6. Black Madonna of Częstochowa

    hyperleap.com/topic/Black_Madonna_of_Częstochowa

    Częstochowa - Jasna Góra Monastery - Icon - Luke the Evangelist - Vladislaus II of Opole - Belz - National Shrine of Our Lady of Czestochowa - Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth - Orthodox Church of the Icon of Our Lady of Częstochowa - Our Lady of Sorrows, Queen of Poland - Ezili Dantor - Black Madonna Shrine, Missouri - Black Madonna - Lwów Oath - Mary, mother of Jesus - Poland - Pope ...

  7. Kingdom of Rus' - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Королівство...

    1308–1323 Lev II of Galicia; 1308–1323 Andrew of Galicia; 1323–1349 political crisis, de facto ruled by a boyar Dmytro Dedko. 1323–1325 Galicia: Volodymyr I Lvovych of Galicia , Volhynia: Liubartas; 1325–1340 Yuri II Boleslav (united as compromise) 1340 takeover of Galicia by Casimir III the Great. 1341–1349 Liubartas

  8. Bogdan Konstantynowicz - encyklopedia Polski Niepodleglej ...

    konstantynowicz.info/Bogdan_Konstantynowicz_encyklopedia...

    Charles II had 14 children, of his illegitimate ties with several lovers. Charles II (1630 - 1685) with Marguerite de Rohan (1617 - 1684) met when the English King arrived in France in 1649. Napoleon's grandfather would have been the grandson of James de Rohan - Stuardo, the son of English King Charles II.

  9. Galicia (Eastern Europe) - Unionpedia, the concept map

    en.unionpedia.org/i/Galicia_(Eastern_Europe)

    Galicia (Eastern Europe) and Belz · See more » Belz Voivodeship. Bełz Voivodeship (Województwo bełskie, Palatinatus Belzensis) was a unit of administrative division and local government in Poland from 1462 to the Partitions of Poland in 1772–1795. New!!: Galicia (Eastern Europe) and Belz Voivodeship · See more » Ben Stiller

  10. History of Jews in Poland - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Polish_citizens_of_Jewish...

    The history of Jews in Poland dates back at least 1,000 years. For centuries, Poland was home to the largest and most significant Jewish community in the world. Poland was a principal center of Jewish culture, because of the long period of statutory religious tolerance and social autonomy which ended after the Partitions of Poland in the 18th century.