The Csák brothers (Matthew II and Peter) and his allies successfully removed Joachim Gutkeled and Henry Kőszegi from power by the summer of 1274. However the two disgraced lords decided to capture and imprison Ladislaus and the Queen Mother in June 1274.
- c. 1240
- Csák (I) Péter
- 1283 or 1284
- 1275–1276, 1277, 1278, 1281
A fact from Matthew II Csák appeared on Wikipedia's Main Page in the Did you know? column on 4 December 2013 (check views). The text of the entry was as follows: "Did you know ... that Matthew II Csák was the uncle of the Hungarian oligarch Matthew III Csák?" A record of the entry may be seen at Wikipedia:Recent additions/2013/December.
Stephen (II) from the kindred Csák (Hungarian: Csák nembeli (II.) István; d. 1307/09) was a Hungarian noble who served as Wildgrave of Bakony in 1280. Biography. He was born into the Trencsén branch of the gens Csák as the second son of Mark I. His cousin was the oligarch Matthew III.
Biography. He was born into the Trencsén branch of the gens Csák as the second son of Stephen II. He had three siblings: Mark II, Stephen III and a sister, who married Roland III Rátót, son of palatine Roland II Rátót. Peter III had three sons: Ladislaus, Peter IV and Dominic, who took the Dombai surname.
1321 – Matthew III Csák, Hungarian oligarch (b. c.1260/5) 1582 – Juan Jauregui, attempted assassin of William I of Orange (b. 1562) 1675 – Arthur Chichester, 1st Earl of Donegall, Irish soldier (b. 1606) 1689 – John Dixwell, English soldier and politician (b. 1607)
March 18 – Matthew III Csák, Hungarian oligarch (b. c.1260/5) April 8 – Thomas of Tolentino , Italian Franciscan missionary, martyred (b. c. 1255) April 17 – Infanta Blanche of Portugal , daughter of King Afonso III of Portugal and Urraca of Castile (b.
Matthew III Csák, Hungarian oligarch Meister Eckhart , German theologian, philosopher and mystic (d. 1328)   Guillaume de Nogaret , keeper of the seal to King Philip IV of France (d.
Máté Csák or Matthew III Csák (between 1260–65 – 18 March 1321; Csák (III) Máté, Matúš Čák III), also Máté Csák of Trencsén (trencséni Csák (III.) Máté, Matúš Čák III Trenčiansky) was a Hungarian oligarch who ruled de facto independently the north-western counties of Medieval Hungary (today roughly the western half ...
The Battle of Mohi (11 April 1241), also known as Battle of the Sajó River or Battle of the Tisza River, was the main battle between the Mongol Empire and the Kingdom of Hungary during the Mongol invasion of Europe. It took place at Muhi (then Mohi), southwest of the Sajó River. After the invasion, Hungary lay in ruins.
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