Mikhail Yaroslavich Khorobrit (The Brave) (Russian: Михайл Ярославич Хоробрит) was Prince of Moscow (1246–1248) and Grand Prince of Vladimir in 1248.
Mikhail Iaroslavich Khorobrit (The Brave) (Russian: Михайл Ярославич Хоробрит) was Prince of Moscow (1246–1248) and Grand Prince of Vladimir in 1248.
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Mikhail Yaroslavich Khorobrit was born 1226 in Pereslavl-Zalessky, Russia to Yaroslav II Vsevolodovich of Vladimir (1191-1246) and Rostislava Mstislavna of Smolensk (c1202-1244) and died 15 January 1248 at the Battle of the Protva River (1248) of Killed in battle.
- 1226 Pereslavl-Zalessky, Russia
- Battle of the Protva River (1248)
- 15 January 1248 Serpukhov, Russia
- Yaroslav II Vsevolodovich of Vladimir (1191-1246)
Mikhail Iaroslavich Khorobrit (The Brave) (Russian: Михайл Ярославич Хоробрит) was Prince of Moscow (1246–1248) and Grand Prince of Vladimir in 1248. He was a younger brother of Aleksandr Nevsky and he and his son, Boris, are sometimes said to…
May 12, 2015 · Mikhail Iaroslavich Khorobrit (The Brave) (Russian: Михайл Ярославич Хоробрит) was Prince of Moscow (1246–1248) and Grand Prince of Vladimir in 1248. He was a younger ...
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Mikhail Khorobrit: 1229–15 January 1248 Son of Yaroslav II: 1248 15 January 1248 Sviatoslav III: 1196– 3 February 1252 ... Perm, Russian SFSR References ...
His sons from the second marriage were Feodor, Andrei II (founder of the Suzdal-Nishegorod dynasty), Alexander Nevski, Mikhail Khorobrit, Daniil, Yaroslav III (founder of Tver dynasty), Konstantin, and Vasilii. Yaroslav proclaimed himself Grand Prince of Vladimir on the death of his brother, Yurii II, in battle against the Mongols in 1238.
Khorobrovati means to be brave Our hero was born in about 1229 in Pereslavl-Zalessky in the family of Yaroslav Vsevolodovich and Rostislav-Feodosia, the daughter of Mstislav Mstislavovich the Bold. The boy managed to survive during the Mongol raids on Russia in 1237-1238.
- Princes of Rus', 862–1547
- Tsars of Russia, 1547–1721
- Emperors of Russia, 1721–1917
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Parts of the land that is today known as Russia was populated by various East Slavic peoples from before the 9th century. The first states to exert hegemony over the region were those of the Rus' people, a branch of Nordic Varangians who entered the region occupied by modern Russia sometime in the ninth century, and set up a series of states starting with the Rus' Khaganate circa 830. Little is known of the Rus' Khaganate beyond its existence, including the extent of its territory or any reliable list of its Khagans(rulers).
Vasili's son Ivan the Terribleformalized the situation by assuming the title Tsar of All Rus' in 1547, when the state of Russia (apart from its constituent principalities) came into formal being. Dates are listed in the Old Style, which continued to be used in Russia until the revolution. Following the death of the Feodor I, the son of Ivan the Terrible and the last of the Rurik dynasty, Russia fell into a succession crisis known as the Time of Troubles. As Feodor left no male heirs, the Russian Zemsky Sobor (feudal parliament) elected his brother-in-law Boris Godunov to be Tsar. Devastated by famine, rule under Boris descended into anarchy. A series of impostors, known as the False Dmitriys, each claimed to be Feodor's long deceased younger brother; however, only the first impostor ever legitimately held the title of Tsar. A distant Rurikid cousin, Vasili Shuyskiy, also took power for a time. During this period, foreign powers deeply involved themselves in Russian politics, under t...
(Also Grand Princes of Finland from 1809 until 1917; and Kings of Polandfrom 1815 until 1917) The Empire of Russia was declared by Peter the Great in 1721. Officially, Russia would be ruled by the Romanov dynasty until the Russian Revolution of 1917. However, direct male descendants of Michael Romanov came to an end in 1730 with the death of Peter II of Russia, grandson of Peter the Great. The throne passed to Anna, a niece of Peter the Great, and after the brief rule of her niece's infant son Ivan VI, the throne was seized by Elizabeth, a daughter of Peter the Great. Elizabeth would be the last of the direct Romanovs to rule Russia. Elizabeth declared her nephew, Peter, to be her heir. Peter (who would rule as Peter III) spoke little Russian, having been a German prince of the House of Holstein-Gottorp before arriving in Russia to assume the Imperial title. He and his German wife Sophia changed their name to Romanov upon inheriting the throne. Peter was ill-liked, and he was assass...List of Russian consortsList of heads of government of RussiaList of leaders of the Soviet Union