Yahoo Web Search

  1. List of rulers of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ban_of_Bosnia

    took the title Lord of Bosnia (Bosniae dominus). Ban Mladen II: Šubić: 1312–1322: Paul's eldest son Mladen II Šubić of Bribir. was Lord of Bosnia from 1312–1322. In 1314, Mladen II appoints Stephen II Kotromanić, his former enemy, as vassal in Bosnia.

  2. Bosniaks - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bosniak_folklore

    By the year 1347, Stephen II was the first Bosnian ruler to accept Catholicism, which from then on came to be – at least nominally – the religion of all of Bosnia's medieval rulers, except for possibly Stephen Ostoja of Bosnia (1398–1404, 1409–18) who continued to maintain close relations with the Bosnian Church. The Bosnian nobility ...

    • 1,769,592
    • 145,278
    • 158,158
    • 350,000
  3. Kotromanić dynasty - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/House_of_Kotromanić_family...

    The last sovereign, Stephen Tomašević, ruled briefly as Despot of Serbia in 1459 and as King of Bosnia between 1461 and 1463, before losing both countries – and his head – to the Ottoman Turks.

  4. Stephen Tomašević of Bosnia | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org/wiki/Stephen_Tomašević_of...

    Upon his father's death in 1461, Stephen Tomašević ascended as King of Bosnia, a kingdom whose existence was being increasingly threatened by the Ottomans. He desperately tried to secure help from Pope Pius II, King Matthias Corvinus of Hungary and monarchs of other neighbouring countries.

    • 25 May 1463 Carevo Polje, Jajce
    • Stephen Thomas
    • yes
    • Roman Catholicism
  5. Category:People of Bosnia and Herzegovina - Wikimedia

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:People_of...

    May 22, 2018 · Countries of Europe: Albania ... Stephen II, Ban of Bosnia‎ (8 F) U ... Media in category "People of Bosnia and Herzegovina"

  6. By the year 1347, Stephen II was the first Bosnian ruler to accept Catholicism, which from then on came to be – at least nominally – the religion of all of Bosnia's medieval rulers, except for possibly Stephen Ostoja of Bosnia (1398–1404, 1409–18) who continued to maintain close relations with the Bosnian Church. The Bosnian nobility ...

  7. Tvrtko I of Bosnia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tvrtko_I

    Stephen Tvrtko I (Serbo-Croatian: Stjepan/Stefan Tvrtko, Стефан/Стјепан Твртко; c. 1338 – 10 March 1391) was the first king of Bosnia. A member of the House of Kotromanić, he succeeded his uncle Stephen II as Ban of Bosnia in 1353.

  8. Serbian Empire - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Serbian_Empire

    The Serbian Empire (Serbian: Српско царство / Srpsko carstvo, pronounced [sr̩̂pskoː tsâːrstʋo]) is a historiographical term for the empire in the Balkan peninsula that emerged from the medieval Serbian Kingdom. It was established in 1346 by King Stefan Dušan, known as "the Mighty", who significantly expanded the state.

  9. 1131 – King Stephen II of Hungary (b. 1104) 1233 - Count Thomas I of Savoy (b. 1178) 1244 - Gruffydd ap Llywelyn Fawr, son of Llywelyn the Great of Wales (b. 1200) 1320 - Buyantu Khagan, Mongolian Emperor (b. 1286) 1383 – Amadeus VI of Savoy (b. 1334) 1510 – Francisco de Almeida, Portuguese soldier and explorer

  10. Stefan Lazarević - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Battle_of_Despotovac

    Stefan Lazarević was born, probably, in 1377 in Kruševac, the capital of his father, Prince Lazar. After the Battle of Kosovo on 15 June 1389, where his father was killed, Stefan became the new Serbian prince, but before he became of age the state was ruled by his mother, Princess Milica.

  11. People also search for