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  1. Sophia of Lithuania - Wikipedia

    Sophia of Lithuania's grave inscription. Sophia of Lithuania (1371–1453) was a Grand Princess consort of Muscovy by marriage to Vasili I of Russia . She was regent of Muscovy during the minority of her son from 1425 to 1434.

  2. History of Lithuania - Wikipedia

    The history of Lithuania dates back to settlements founded many thousands of years ago, but the first written record of the name for the country dates back to 1009 AD. Lithuanians , one of the Baltic peoples , later conquered neighboring lands and established the Grand Duchy of Lithuania in the 13th century (and also a short-lived Kingdom of ...

  3. Sophia Palaiologina - Wikipedia

    Zoe Palaiologina (Byzantine Greek: Ζωή Παλαιολογίνα), who later changed her name to Sophia Palaiologina (Russian: София Фоминична Палеолог; ca. 1449 – 7 April 1503), was a Byzantine princess, member of the Imperial Palaiologos family, Grand Princess of Moscow as the second wife of Grand Prince Ivan III.

  4. Sophia of Lithuania (1371-1453) | Familypedia | Fandom

    Sophia of Lithuania was born 1371 in Trakai, Vilnius County, Lithuania to Anna of Smolensk (c1355-1418) and died 27 October 1453 inMoscow, Russia of unspecified causes. She married Vasili I Dmitriyevich of Moscow (1371-1425) . Sophia of Lithuania (1371–1453) was a Grand Princess consort of Muscovy by marriage to Vasili I of Moscow. She was regent of Muscovy during the minority of her son ...

    • 1371 Trakai, Vilnius County, Lithuania
    • Vytautas the Great
    • 27 October 1453 Moscow, Russia
    • Anna of Smolensk (c1355-1418)
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  6. sophia of lithuania | Tumblr of lithuania

    Sophia of Lithuania (1371–1453) was the only child of Vytautas the Great, Grand Duke of Lithuania, and Grand Princess consort of Vasily I of Moscow from Rurik dynasty. After the death of her husband in 1425 Sophia became the regent for their ten-year-old son Vasily II and ruled for 7 years.

  7. Talk:Sophia of Lithuania - Wikipedia

    This article is within the scope of WikiProject Lithuania, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Lithuania on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.

  8. Sophia of Halshany - Wikipedia

    Sophia traveled to Lithuania where she met Casimir, after a separation of five years, in Hrodna in October 1445. Casimir refused to come to Poland and for the next two years Sophia acted as an intermediary between Casimir and Polish nobles.

  9. Władysław II Jagiełło - Wikipediaładysław_II_Jagiełło

    Jogaila (), later Władysław II Jagiełło (Polish pronunciation: [vwaˈdɨswaf jaˈɡʲɛwːɔ] ()) (c. 1352/1362 – 1 June 1434) was the Grand Duke of Lithuania (1377–1434) and then the King of Poland (1386–1434), first alongside his wife Jadwiga until 1399, and then sole King of Poland.

  10. Kyiv - History | Britannica

    Kyiv - Kyiv - History: Kyiv has a long, rich, and often stormy history. Its beginnings are lost in antiquity. Archaeological findings of stone and bone implements, the remains of primitive dwellings built of wood and skins, and large accumulations of mammoths’ bones indicate that the first settlements in the vicinity date from the Late Paleolithic Period (some 40,000 to 15,000 years ago).

  11. History of Belarus - Wikipedia

    This article describes the history of Belarus.The Belarusian ethnos is traced at least as far in time as other East Slavs.. After an initial period of independent feudal consolidation, Belarusian lands were incorporated into the Kingdom of Lithuania, Grand Duchy of Lithuania, and later in the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth, and the Russian Empire and eventually the Soviet Union.