In 1442, however, Alfonso V conquered the Kingdom of Naples and unified Sicily and Naples once again as dependencies of Aragon. At his death in 1458, the War of the Neapolitan Succession (1458–1462) erupted, after which the kingdom was again separated and Naples was inherited by Ferrante , Alfonso's illegitimate son.
The Kingdom of Naples (Latin: Regnum Neapolitanum; Spanish: Reino de Nápoles; Italian: Regno di Napoli) comprised that part of the Italian Peninsula south of the Papal States between 1282 and 1816. It was created as a result of the War of the Sicilian Vespers (1282–1302), when the island of Sicily revolted and was conquered by the Crown of Aragon , becoming a separate Kingdom of Sicily . 
Pages in category "Naples" The following 9 pages are in this category, out of 9 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().
The Kingdom of Naples (Neapolitan: Regno 'e Napule, Italian: Regno di Napoli), comprising the southern part of the Italian Peninsula, was the remainder of the old Kingdom of Sicily after the secession of the island of Sicily as a result of the Vespers of 1282. 
People also ask
What is the name of the Kingdom of Naples?
Who inherited the Kingdom of Naples?
What is the province of Naples?
What is the name of the king of Sicily?
Naples (Italian Napoli), the city Naples International Airport, IATA code NAP; Port of Naples; Duchy of Naples, a former duchy; Gulf of Naples, the bay off the coast of Naples; Kingdom of Naples, a former kingdom; Metropolitan City of Naples; United States. Naples, Long Beach, California; Naples, Florida. Naples Airport (Florida) Naples ...
Dec 19, 2014 - Flag of the Kingdom of Naples - Kingdom of Naples - circa 1202...
Province of Naples, a province in the Campania region of southern Italy that includes the city; Duchy of Naples, in existence during the Early and High Middle Ages; Kingdom of Naples; Kingdom of the Two Sicilies; Neapolitan Republic (disambiguation), various entities; Neapolitan War; Naples, Florida, which took its designation from the Italian city
On 27 February, King Philip declared his intention to capture the Kingdom of Naples, claiming he would free it of "excessive violence by the Austrian Viceroy of Naples, oppression, and tyranny". The treaty included the transfer to Naples of all the inherited goods of the House of Farnese.
Bonar, Hugh S. (Jr.), Joachim Murat : lieutenant of the Emperor, Consortium on Revolutionary Europe 1750–1850 (University of Florida), Articles relatifs totalement ou partiellement à la période 1795–1815, Proceedings 1989. Chavanon, Jules and Georges Saint-Yves, Joachim Murat (1767–1815), Libraire Hachette, 1905.