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Jelena Nemanjić Šubić is within the scope of WikiProject Croatia, a collaborative effort to improve the quality and coverage of articles related to Croatia on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page. Stub This article has been rated as Stub-Class on the project's quality scale. Low
Jelena Nemanjić Šubić (14th century), founder of Krka monastery Petronije Selaković (fl. 1648), monk and rebel leader Nikodim Busović (1657–1707), Serbian Orthodox Metropolitan of Krka
Katarina Šubić (Polish: Katarzyną; d. bef. 5 March 1358), was a Croatian noblewoman and by marriage, Duchess of Legnica-Brzeg.. Biography. Katharina was the daughter of Mladen III Šubić, Ban of Croatia, by his wife Jelena, daughter of King Stefan Uroš III Dečanski of Serbia.
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Catherine of Bosnia was born 1401 in Blagaj, Herzegovina-Neretva Canton, Bosnia and Herzegovina to Stjepan Vukčić Kosača (1404-1466) and Jelena Balšić (?-1453) and died 25 October 1478 inRome, Italy of unspecified causes. Blessed Catherine of Bosnia (1425 - 25 October 1478) was the Queen consort of Bosnia as the wife of King Stephen Thomas. She was a daughter of Stjepan Vukčić Kosača ...
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Nikola was born in 1508 as the son of Nikola III Zrinski and Jelena Karlović (sister of future Croatian ban Ivan Karlović) He distinguished himself at the siege of Vienna in 1529, and in 1542 saved the imperial army from defeat before Pest by intervening with 400 Croats, for which service he was appointed ban of Croatia. In 1542 he routed an Ottomanforce at the Battle of Somlyo. In 1543 he married Catherine (Katarina) Frankopan, a sister of Count Stjepan Frankopan Ozaljski ("Stephen Frankopan of Ozalj" in English), who placed the whole of her vast estates at his disposal. She bore him many children, among which was his successor Juraj IV Zrinski. The king Ferdinand I gave him large possessions in Hungary and Croatia, and henceforth the Zrinskis–Zrínyis became as much Magyar as Croatian magnates. In 1556 Zrinski won a series of victories over the Ottomans, culminating in the battle of Babócsa. The Croats, however, overwhelmed their ban with reproaches for neglecting them to fight for...
The Croatian Renaissance poet and writer Brne Karnarutić, from Zadar, wrote The Conquest of the City of Sziget (Croatian language: Vazetje Sigeta grada) sometime before 1573. He was the great-grandfather of Croatian Ban (Viceroy) and Croatian/Hungarian poet Nikola Zrinski, as well as his younger brother Petar Zrinski. The former wrote the Hungarian epic poem, the Peril of Sziget, of which Zrinski is the hero, which has assured Zrinski's place in Hungarian culture. The epic remains in print today and is considered one of the landmarks of Hungarian literature. Nikola Šubić Zrinski is honoured both in Croatia and in Hungary as a national hero. A park in the Croatian capital Zagreb is named Trg Nikole Šubića Zrinskog after him. Zrinski's last battle was made the subject of a tragedy, Zrinyi: Ein Trauerspiel, by Theodor Körner.The Order of Nikola Šubić Zrinskiis one of the highest Croatian national decorations.U boj, u bojThe Slav Epic(Painting: "Defense of Sziget against the Turks by Nicholas Zrinsky")Lendvai, Paul: Die Ungarn: Eine tausendjährige Geschichte, C. Bertelsmann Verlag, Munich, 1999 (Title No.021/00218), Chapter 12.Treaty of peace with Germany: Hearings before the Committee on Foreign Relations... ...signed at Versailles on June 28, 1919, and submitted to the Senate on July 10, 1919 - "the Slavs rescued them...This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911) "Zrinyi, Miklós, Count (elder)" Encyclopædia Britannica(11th ed.) Cambridge University Press
Marko Mrnjavčević (Serbian Cyrillic: Марко Мрњавчевић, pronounced [mâːrko mr̩̂ɲaːʋt͡ʃeʋit͡ɕ] (); c. 1335 – 17 May 1395) was the de jure Serbian king from 1371 to 1395, while he was the de facto ruler of territory in western Macedonia centered on the town of Prilep.
Nov 24, 2017 · In 1326, Bolesław married secondly with Katharina (d. bef. 5 March 1358), daughter of Mladen III Šubić by his wife Jelena, in turn daughter of King Stefan Uroš III Dečanski of Serbia. Through her father, Katharina was also first cousin of Stjepan Tvrtko I, the first King of Bosnia.
Nikola was born in 1508 as the son of Nikola III Zrinski and Jelena Karlović (sister of future Croatian ban Ivan Karlović) He distinguished himself at the siege of Vienna in 1529, and in 1542 saved the imperial army from defeat before Pest by intervening with 400 Croats, for which service he was appointed ban of Croatia.