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  1. Read eBooks online | World Heritage Encyclopedia | Vasili III

    www.worldheritage.org/articles/eng/Vasili_III

    In his internal policy, Vasili III enjoyed the support of the Church in his struggle with the feudal opposition. In 1521, metropolitan Varlaam was banished for refusing to participate in Vasili's fight against an appanage prince Vasili Ivanovich Shemyachich. Rurikid princes Vasili Shuisky and Ivan Vorotynsky were also sent into exile.

  2. Vasili_III_of_Russia Knowpia

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    Vasili III Ivanovich, an engraving by a contemporary European artist. Grand Prince of Moscow; Reign: 6 November 1505 – 3 December 1533: Coronation

  3. Vasili III of Russia | Project Gutenberg Self-Publishing ...

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    Vasili III of Russia: | | ||Basil III| redirects here. For the Patriarch of Constantinople, see |Basil II... World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive collection ever assembled.

  4. IVAN III VASIL'YEVICH (1440 - 1505) - XENOPHON MIL

    www.xenophon-mil.org/rushistory/rulers/ivan3.htm

    ivan iii vasil'yevich (1440 - 1505) He was born in 1440, the son of Vasilii II Vasil'yevich Temnii, grand prince of Moscow and Maria Yaroslavna, princess of Maloyarslavl. He became grand prince of Moscow on the death of his father in 1462 until his death in 1505, but had ruled jointly with his father from 1450.

  5. Vasili III | Project Gutenberg Self-Publishing - eBooks ...

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  6. The Grand Duke - Find link

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    Vasili Ivanovich Shemyachich (236 words) exact match in snippet view article find links to article Lithuania in 1454; the Polish king Casimir IV Jagiellon ( who was also the Grand Duke of Lithuania ) bestowed him the duchy of Novgorod-Seversky.

  7. Vasili_III_of_Russia : definition of Vasili_III_of_Russia and ...

    dictionary.sensagent.com/Vasili_III_of_Russia/en-en

    Definitions of Vasili_III_of_Russia, synonyms, antonyms, derivatives of Vasili_III_of_Russia, analogical dictionary of Vasili_III_of_Russia (English)

  8. In 1521, metropolitan Varlaam was banished for refusing to participate in Vasili’s fight against an appanage prince Vasili Ivanovich Shemyachich. Rurikid princes Vasili Shuisky and Ivan Vorotynsky were also sent into exile. Thediplomat and statesman, Ivan Bersen-Beklemishev, was executed in 1525 for criticizing Vasili’s policies.

  9. basil iii : définition de basil iii et synonymes de basil iii ...

    dictionnaire.sensagent.leparisien.fr/basil+iii/en-en

    In his internal policy, Vasili III enjoyed the support of the Church in his struggle with the feudal opposition. In 1521, metropolitan Varlaam was banished for refusing to participate in Vasili's fight against an appanage prince Vasili Ivanovich Shemyachich. Rurikid princes Vasili Shuisky and Ivan Vorotynsky were also sent into exile.

  10. Crimean–Nogai raids into East Slavic lands | Military Wiki ...

    military.wikia.org/wiki/Crimean–Nogai_raids...
    • 1480–1506
    • 1507–1570
    • 1571–1599
    • 1600–1648
    • 1648–1654
    • 1665–1678
    • 1677–1699
    • 1700–1769

    In this period Crimea and Muscovy were allied against Poland–Lithuania and the Golden Horde. Therefore most raids were directed against the Grand Duchy of Lithuania in an arc between Podolia and Kiev, both about 350 miles to the northwest of Crimea. Later raids went deeper, reaching as far as Minsk (600 miles). In 1502 Crimea destroyed the last remnant of the Golden Horde, removing the buffer between Crimea and Muscovy (about 700 miles north). The Crimean–Russian alliance was broken in 1506, in part due to a Russian war with Kazan and a major Polish victory. The first raid on Muscovy was in 1507. 1. 1480: Mengli Giray raids Podolia. The raid made it difficult for Poland to support the Horde, leading to the Great stand on the Ugra River. 1. 1482: Mengli Giray destroys Kiev – burns the castle, loots churches and takes many captives including the voyevod and his family. 1. 1485–87: Each year Tatars invade the southern lands of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania and devastate Podolia. In Sept...

    In this period Muscovy was raided almost every year. Raids on Lithuania continued. Raids were concentrated along the border between the settled area and the empty steppe. The first (unsuccessful) raid on Muscovy was in 1507. In 1511/12 there were raids along the whole border. In 1521 the Crimeans, in alliance with the Khan of Kazan, crossed the Oka and devastated the area around Moscow.After that raids continued. In 1512 and 1517 raiding parties were chased back to the steppe. In 1524 a Polish force reached the Black Sea. In 1558/59 Russian troops helped defend Zaporozhia south of Kiev and two raiding parties reached the Black Sea. In 1566 the Abatis Line was completed south of the Oka. 1. 1507: First Crimean raid on Russia – near Belyov and Kozelsk. Troops under I. Kholmsky, Vasily Odoyevsky, Ivan Vortoynsky and other princes defeated the Tatars and recaptured the prisoners and booty. 2. 1508: In October Crimean Tatars entered Lithuania and began to ravage Polesia. Grand Hetman Kon...

    In 1571 the Crimean Khan burned Moscow. He tried again the next year and was defeated. Another large raid failed in 1591. The raiding area may have moved slightly south and east. Attacks east of Ryazan are mentioned more frequently. After 1585 forts were built far to the south to block the Muravsky Trail, but these had no visible effect in this period. Raids on Poland are mentioned under 1577, 1584 and 1595. 1. 1571: Moscow burned; more than 30 cities looted, about 60,000 captives. See also Fire of Moscow (1571). In spring occurred one of the worst Tatar invasions of Muscovy. Crimean Khan Devlet I Giray, knowing from prisoners and deserters of the problems of the Moscow state – "море" (sic) and drought, the unending Livonian War, the concentration of only a few Russian regiments on the Oka River fords at Kolomna and Serpukhov – launched his most successful campaign against Russia. The Khan originally planned to raid near Kozelsk and led his horde to the upper Oka (the north-flowing...

    At the beginning of the period the Time of Troubles disorganized the frontier defenses and led to much destruction. The Oka region was raided almost every year, but with decreasing frequency. 1633 may have been the last crossing of the Oka. We hear more frequently of raids at such places as Kursk and Voronezh, implying stronger defense in the north and a southern movement of the Russian population. The Belgorod Line of forts was begun about 1633 and seems to have had noticeable effects after about 1640. We hear of raids on Poland in 1614–21, 1624–28, 1633, 1640 and 1642. 1. 1606–1608: During the "Time of Troubles" (1605–1618) the Crimean Khanate and the Nogai Horde resumed their depredations on the defenseless Russian lands. In 1607–1608 Nogais ravaged and burned many cities in the Ukraine (or borderland?) and Severia. The number of the enemy was up to 100 thousand people. The few and weak Russian outposts on the border could not offer effective resistance to the great mass of the s...

    After 1648 we are dealing not merely with raids, but large armies – Polish, Turkish and Russian. The period begins with the Khmelnitsky Uprising against the Commonwealth. Khmelnitsky's abortive attempt to ally with Russia led to the 13-year Russo-Polish War (1654–1667), The Deluge (Polish history) and the first part of The Ruin (Ukrainian history). There was fighting all over the Ukraine. Raids on Muscovy were confined to the emerging Belgorod Line. Fighting in the western Ukraine pushed population east across the Dnieper and may have allowed population growth along the Belgorod Line, although numbers are hard to come by. 1. 1648: Early Cossack victories: In spring in the Ukraine began a mighty people's liberation war under Zaporozhian Hetman Bogdan Khmelnitsky against the domination of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth. In December 1647 Chyhyryn Sotnik Bogdan Khmelnitsky, pursued by the Polish authorities, with a small band of faithful Cossacks fled to the Zaporozhian Sich. Here t...

    This is the major period of Turkish involvement in Ukraine. Doroshenko became Right-Bank Hetman, declared himself a Turkish vassal, attacked Poland and tried to take over the Left-Bank. (Polish–Cossack–Tatar War (1666–71)). Polish victory success provoked the Polish–Ottoman War (1672–76) in which the Turks took Podolia. The Russians made a moderately successful intervention on the Right Bank (Russo-Turkish War (1676–1681)). If this account is correct, raids on Russian territory were few and confined to the Belgorod Line region. 1. 1665: Stephan Opara on the Right-Bank; Doroshenko becomes Hetman: [After Yurii Khmelnytsky allied with the Poles, in 1661 the pro-Russian Left Bank Ukraine split off. See The Ruin (Ukrainian history). Yurii was followed on the Right Bank by Pavlo Teteriain 1663]. After the abdication of Teteria in 1665 there were several candidates for the Right Bank hetman. The first was Medvedov Colonel Stepan Opara, who commanded a large rebel detachment. Opara joined w...

    After the Turkish disaster at Vienna in September 1683, Austria and Poland formed an alliance to push the Turks south (Polish–Ottoman War (1683–1699)). In 1686 Russia joined in (Russo-Turkish War (1686–1700)). After the Turks were pushed out of Hungary in 1687 fighting was inconclusive. In the Crimean campaigns of 1687 and 1689the Russians failed in an attempt to invade Crimea. In 1695 Russia tried to take some forts on the lower Dnieper. By the treaties of 1699/1700 Turkey lost Hungary to Austria, Podolia to Poland and Azov, temporarily, to Russia. 1. 1677–1678(sic): Raids of Crimean Tatars and Kalmyks near Verkhsosensk, Novy Oskol, Userd and Usman. 2. 1679: In July and August Azov, Crimean and Nogai Tatars with 8000 men came to Chuhuiv, Pechenegi, Saltov, Kharkov, Balikleya, Serkov, Sokolov and other places. Kharkov Colonel Gregory Donets won another victory, driving the Tatars into the forests and drowning them in rivers and freeing all the Russian captives. 3. 1680: In January,...

    During the Russo-Swedish War (1700–21), Left Bank Hetman Ivan Mazepa revolted against Russia. The Swedish king joined him and both were defeated at Poltava in 1709. Both fled to Turkey, the Turks declared war, Peter the Great tried to invade Turkey and was defeated in the Russo-Turkish War (1710–11). In 1736, during the Austro-Russian–Turkish War (1735–39), Russians invaded Crimea, but withdrew because of plague. After the Russo-Turkish War (1768–74)Crimea became a Russian dependency and was annexed in 1783. The Right Bank was annexed in 1793. During this period raiding was confined to Ukraine except for one raid by Kuban Tatars along the Volga. 1. 1700–1710: These years are omitted from the Russian Wikipedia article. 2. 1711: Russians defeat Tatars on the Right Bank: The Right Bank was attacked by Prince Mehmed Giray (son Devlet II Giray), supporters of Pylyp Orlyk (who was chosen hetman-in-exile by Mazepa's supporters after Mazepa's death), and a number of Zaporozhians under Kosh...