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  1. Palaiologos - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Palaiologos

    The origins of the Palaiologos family are unclear. According to several later oral traditions, the family had originated in Italy, supposedly in the city of Viterbo. As per this version, the family name Palaiologos (Palaios logos, lit. "old word") was a Greek translation of vetus verbum, a dubious etymology of Viterbo.

  2. Talk:Sophia Palaiologina - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Talk:Sophia_Paleologue

    The traditional English rendition is Sophia Paleologue, alas. --Ghirlandajo 22:25, 30 November 2005 (UTC) Sophia seems to be Russian. Her Greek name was (apparently) Zoe Palaiologina. I've added this as a redirect. Valentinian 21:14, 17 July 2006 (UTC) First to introduce?

  3. Belsky family (Gediminid) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gediminid_Belsky_family

    On 8 November 1555 the last Prince Belsky married Marfa, a posthumous daughter of Prince Vasily Shuisky-Nemoy by Anastasia of Kazan, herself a granddaughter of Ivan III and Sophia Paleologue. Ivan Belsky and Marfa Shuiskaya had five children but they all died in minority and were interred in the family sepulcher, Tikhon 's Hermitage near Kaluga .

  4. Third Rome - OrthodoxWiki

    orthodoxwiki.org/index.php?title=Third_Rome&...

    Stirrings of this sentiment began during the reign of Ivan III, Grand Duke of Moscow, who had married Sophia Paleologue. Sophia was a niece of Constantine XI, the last Eastern Roman Emperor, and Ivan could claim to be the heir of the fallen Eastern Roman Empire.

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  6. Coronation of the Russian monarch - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coronation_of_the_Russian...

    While earlier rulers of Muscovy had been crowned prior to Prince Ivan III, the coronation ceremony in its "Byzantine" form was first brought to Russia by Ivan's wife, Sophia Paleologue, niece to the last Emperor of Byzantium, Constantine XI.

  7. The Search for the Lost Library of Ivan the Terrible ...

    www.ancient-origins.net/history/search-lost...

    May 28, 2018 · After the death of Ivan III’s first wife, Maria of Tver, in 1467, Pope Paul II suggested that Ivan III wed Sophia Paleologue, the niece of the last Byzantine emperor, in an attempt to bind Russia to the Holy See in Rome. In 1472, Ivan and Sophia were married, and a collection of old books were brought along with her to her new home in Moscow.

  8. Belsky family (Gediminid) | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org/wiki/Belsky_family_(Gediminid)

    The Belsky or Belski family (Russian: Бельский; plural: Бельские) was a princely family of Gediminid origin in the Grand Duchy of Lithuania. It later deflected to the Grand Duchy of Moscow and played a key role during the regency of Ivan IV of Russia. The family started with Ivan Vladimirovich, son of Vladimir Olgerdovich and grandson of Algirdas, and ended with Ivan ...

  9. Russian Interaction with Foreign Lands

    www.sofyalarus.info/Russia/foreigninteractionC.html

    The Lithuanians were routed at Vedrosha (July 14, 1500), and in 1503 Alexander was glad to purchase peace by ceding to Ivan Chernigov, Starodub, Novgorod-Seversky and sixteen other towns.[Wikipedia] He married Sophia Paleologue, a niece of Constantine XI, the last Eastern Roman Emperor.

  10. Phanariots - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Phanariotes

    Phanariots, Phanariotes, or Fanariots (Greek: Φαναριώτες, Romanian: Fanarioți, Turkish: Fenerliler) were members of prominent Greek families in Phanar (Φανάρι, modern Fener), the chief Greek quarter of Constantinople where the Ecumenical Patriarchate is located, who traditionally occupied four important positions in the Ottoman Empire: Voivode of Moldavia, Voivode of Wallachia ...

  11. Jun 18, 2008 · Stirrings of this sentiment began during the reign of Ivan III, Grand Duke of Moscow who had married Sophia Paleologue. Sophia was a niece of Constantine XI, the last Eastern Roman Emperor and Ivan could claim to be the heir of the fallen Eastern Roman Empire (Byzantine Empire).