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  1. Prijezda II was a Bosnian Ban in 1287–1290 alone, but later together with his possible brother Stephen I Kotroman as a vassal of the Hungarian Kingdom. He was one of the sons of Ban Prijezda I. After his father's withdrawal from power in 1287, he split Bosnia with his brother, Stephen I Kotroman, taking control over western Bosnia. He died in 1290 and his lands were transferred to his ...

  2. Vladislav Kotromanić. [ editar datos en Wikidata] Esteban I Kotromanić (en bosnio: Stjepan I) (1242-1314) fue el Ban de Bosnia de 1287 a 1290 junto con el Ban Prijezda II y 1290-1314 en solitario como vasallo del Reino de Hungría. Él es el fundador epónimo de la Casa de Kotromanić. 1 .

    • Prijezda I de Bosnia, Elizabeth
    • 1314 o 1316
  3. Prijezda II ( Serbian Cyrillic: Пријезда II; Born 1242) was a Bosnian Ban in 1287–1290 alone, but later together with his possible brother Stephen I Kotroman as a vassal of the Hungarian Kingdom . He was one of the sons of Ban Prijezda I.

    • Origins
    • History
    • Demesne
    • Religion
    • References

    The origin of the Kotromanić family is unclear. The earliest mention of the name itself is from 1404, when the officials of the Republic of Ragusa describe the family as being "old nobility". In 1432 Ragusan government mentions a knight called Kotroman the Goth ("Cotromano Gotto") as the forefather of the family. The knight, a relative of the Hunga...

    Consolidation and rise

    Prijezda I's realm was significantly smaller than Ninoslav's, the northern regions of Usora and Soli having been detached by the Hungarian crown. In 1284 this contiguous territory was granted to King Ladislaus IV of Hungary's brother-in-law, the deposed Serbian king Dragutin. The same year Prijezda arranged the marriage of his son, Stephen I, with Dragutin's daughter Elizabeth. The marriage had great consequences in the subsequent centuries, when Stephen and Elizabeth's Kotromanić descendants...


    Stephen II died in September 1353. His brother Vladislav was excluded from the succession for reasons unknown, and Stephen was succeeded directly by Tvrtko I, Vladislav's son by Jelena Šubić. Tvrtko initially lost a significant part of his patrimony to Louis, supposedly promised as Elizabeth's dowry, and was briefly deposed in 1365-66 in favour of his younger brother, Vuk. Upon restoration, however, Tvrtko's power steadily increased. He conquered some remnants of the Serbian Empire and, citin...

    Last decades

    The election of Thomas (r. 1443–1461) to the Bosnian throne was not accepted by Stjepan Vukčić Kosača, the magnate who supported Radivoj. The conflict was resolved in 1446 by the marriage of Thomas, recently separated from a commoner named Vojača, and Kosača's daughter Catherine, while Radivoj received an appanage and married the Hungarian noblewoman Catherine of Velika. In addition to Stephen Tomašević, a son from his first marriage, Thomas had two more children by his second wife, Sigismund...

    The demesne of the Kotromanić family was, for the most part, located in central Bosnia, including towns and mines such as Visoko, Bobovac, Sutjeska, Fojnica and Kreševo. From 1416 their demesne also included land formerly ruled by the Hrvatinić family, most notably Jajce, which was the dynasty's last seat.

    Most of the Kotromanić rulers were Roman Catholics, but were entirely indifferent to the other two denominations widespread in their realm, namely the Bosnian Church and (in Zachlumia) the Eastern Orthodox Church. They also contracted marriages with adherents of all three churches. Ban Stephen II appears to have been Orthodox (like his mother) unti...


    1. Karatay, Osman (2003). "Contribution to the Debates on the Origin of the Medieval Bosnian Royal Dynasty Kotromanids". Archived from the original on 2011-09-27. Retrieved 2016-03-25. 2. Ćošković, Pejo (2009), Kotromanići(in Serbo-Croatian), Miroslav Krleža Institute of Lexicography 3. Fine, John Van Antwerp Jr. (1994). The Late Medieval Balkans: A Critical Survey from the Late Twelfth Century to the Ottoman Conquest. University of Michigan Press. ISBN 9780472082605. 4. Ćirković, Sima (1964)...

  4. › sh › Prijezda_IIPrijezda II - Wikiwand

    Ban Prijezda II Kotromanić je rođen u tvrđavi Zemunik 1233. ili 1242. godine. Roditelji su mu bili slavonska plemkinja Elizabeta i bosanski ban Prijezda I Kotromanić. Ime Prijezda se često spominje u dokumentima toga vremena, još dok je vladao ban Matej Ninoslav , što je savremenoj historiografiji stvaralo nedoumice i otežavalo ...

  5. Elizabeta i Prijezda I. su imali još četvero djece: Stjepana (koji je umro prije 1239.), Stjepan I., koji je postao nasljednik Prijezde II., Katarinu, koja je bila udana za Ladislava ili Radoslava Blagajskog ili Stjepana Vidočkog, te sina Vuka, koji je umro prije 1287. godine.

  6. Prijezda je dobio dio između Drine, Bosne i jezgra stare Bosne, uključujući i Vrhbosnu, ali su Usora i Soli poklonjeni Ugarskoj; S bratom Stjepanom I dijelio je vlast u Bosni do 1290. Poslije toga Prijezda II više se ne spominje, a na čelu bosanske države ostaje samo Stjepan I.

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