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  1. Miloš Obilić - Wikipediaš_Obilić

    6 days ago · Miloš Obilić (Serbian Cyrillic: Милош Обилић, pronounced [mîloʃ ôbilit͡ɕ]; died 15 June 1389) is a legendary Serbian knight who is reputed to have been in the service of Prince Lazar during the Ottoman invasion of Serbia in the late 14th century.

    • Miloš Kobilac, Miloš Kobilović, Miloš Kobilić
    • The assassination of Ottoman Sultan Murad I
  2. List of rulers of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    Jan 14, 2021 · Prijezda I: Kotromanić: 1254–1287: Michael of Bosnia (1262–1266) Béla of Macsó (1266–1272) Stephen Gutkeled (1272–1273) Ban Prijezda II: Kotromanić: 1287–1290: Ban Stephen I: Kotromanić: 1287–1314: In 1299, Paul I Šubić of Bribir. took the title Lord of Bosnia (Bosniae dominus) and named his brother Mladen I Šubić of Bribir ...

  3. Jadwiga of Poland - Wikipedia

    1 day ago · Jadwiga (Polish: [jadˈvʲiɡa] (); 1373 or 1374 – 17 July 1399), also known as Hedwig (Hungarian: Hedvig), was the first female monarch of the Kingdom of Poland, reigning from 16 October 1384 until her death.

  4. Stefan Dušan - Wikipediašan,_Stefan

    Stefan Uroš IV Dušan (Serbian Cyrillic: Стефан Урош IV Душан, pronounced [stêfaːn ûroʃ tʃětʋr̩ːtiː dǔʃan] ()), known as Dušan the Mighty (Serbian: Душан Силни / Dušan Silni; circa 1308 – 20 December 1355), was the King of Serbia from 8 September 1331 and Tsar (or Emperor) and autocrat of the Serbs and Greeks (or Romans) from 16 April 1346 until his death.

  5. 1234 - Wikipedia

    Jan 14, 2021 · Pope Gregory IX calls for a crusade against Bosnia, and replaces the Bogumil Bosnian Bishop with a Catholic Dominican German, Johann. King Andrew II of Hungary proclaims herzeg Coloman as Ban of Bosnia, who passes it on to Prijezda, a cousin of Ban Matej Ninoslav (1234 to 1239), despite Matej being the legitimate Ban of Bosnia.

  6. Thomas of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    Jan 14, 2021 · Background. Thomas was the son of King Ostoja, who died in 1418, and his mistress, whose name is not recorded.He was a doubly adulterine child, as both his father and mother were married at the time of his birth.

  7. Stephen II, Ban of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    Stephen II (Serbo-Croatian: Stjepan II) was the Bosnian Ban from 1314, but in reality from 1322 to 1353 together with his brother, Vladislav Kotromanić in 1326–1353. He was the son of Bosnian Ban Stephen I Kotromanić and Elizabeth, sister of King Stefan Vladislav II.

  8. Skenderbeg Crnojević - Wikipediać

    3 days ago · Life. Staniša (nickname: "Stanko") was born in Upper Zeta (corresponding roughly to the southern half of Cetinje municipality, Montenegro), which at the time was a nominal vassal of the Republic of Venice, under Great Voivode Stefan I Crnojević (r. 1451–1465), Stanko's grandfather.

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