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Encyclopedia > List of rulers of Bosnia

This is the list of rulers of Bosnia. See also history of Bosnia and Herzegovina. This is the history of Bosnia and Herzegovina. ...

Contents


Early history

920's?-928? Bosnia under King Tomislav of Croatia (see List of rulers of Croatia) King Tomislav of Croatia Tomislav (died in 928?) was the first king of Croatia. ... // Earliest history The details of the arrival of the Croats are scarcely documented. ...


930's-960's eastern Bosnia under the rule of Serb Prince (Knez) Časlav Klonimirović, who acknowledged the sovereignty of the Byzantine Empire. (see List of Serbian monarchs) Knez/Zupan Caslav Klonimirovic Vlastimirovic ??? - 960 Ruler of Serbia (son of Klonimir, grandson of Strojimir). ... The Byzantine Empire is the term conventionally used to describe the Greek-speaking Roman Empire during the Middle Ages, centred at its capital in Constantinople. ... Coat of Arms of Serbia This is a list of Serbian monarchs. ...


968- Bosnia under Croatian king Mihajlo Krešimir II


1019-? Bosnia under Byzantine Emperor Basil II Painting of Basil II, from an 11th century manuscript. ...


~ 1060s - ~1070s Bosnia under Croatian king Petar Krešimir IV


1080's-1101 Bosnia under King Konstantin Bodin of Zeta (Serbia). (see List of Serbian monarchs) The House of Vojislavljević was named a Serb ruler named Vojislav. ... Zeta was one of the first Montenegrin states in the Middle Ages. ... Coat of Arms of Serbia This is a list of Serbian monarchs. ...


1102-1160's? Bosnian Bans under Hungarian rule

  • 1135 - Bela II of Hungary called himself for the first time Rex Ramae, King of Rama, likely referring to most of today's Bosnia

1160's-1180 Bosnia under Byzantine Emperor Manuel I Comnenus Béla II The Blind (b. ... Fresco of Manuel I Manuel I Comnenus Megas (November 28, 1118? - September 24, 1180) was Byzantine Emperor from 1143 to 1180. ...


Emergence of native Bosnian bans

1154?-1168? Ban Borić


1180 (1170?)-1204 Ban Kulin (died 1204) First written document attributed to Kulin, 1189. ...


1204 - 1232? Ban Stjepan?


1232? - 1250? Ban Matej Ninoslav. Most of Bosnia was under Hungarian control from the 1235 to 1241, when the Hungarians withdrew. Ninoslav established control of most of Bosnia after the Hungarian withdrawal. 1232? - 1250? Ban Matej Ninoslav The Charter of Matej Ninoslav, son of Radivoj, 1232-1235 Most of Bosnia was under Hungarian control from the 1235 to 1241, when the Hungarians withdrew. ...


1254? (1232?) - 1287? (1255?) Ban Prijezda (born 1211? died 1287?)


1267? - 1290? Prijezda II?


1287 (1290?) - 1316 (~1314?) Kotroman, also called Stephen (Stjepan) Kotromanić or Stephen I Kotromanić, ruled a territory in northern Bosnia as a vassal of the Hungarian King. In 1284 he married Jelisaveta or Elisaveta, daughter of Duke Stefan Dragutin of Mačva, of Serbia's ruling Nemanjić Dynasty. Kotroman (born c. ... Stefan Dragutin (d. ... Categories: Serbia and Montenegro geography stubs | Serbia ... Nemanjić (Serbian Немањић; also Nemanjid) was a medieval Serb ruling dynasty. ...


1299-1322 Paul and Mladen Šubić, Counts of Bribir in Dalmatia, controlled the Banate of Bosnia. The Šubić family were a noble family of Croatia. ... Dalmatia (Croatian Dalmacija, Italian Dalmazia, Serbian Далмација) is a region on the eastern coast of the Adriatic Sea, mostly in modern Croatia, spreading between the island of Pag in the northwest and the Bay of Kotor in the southeast. ...


1322 (1314?) - 1353 Ban Stephen (Stjepan) Kotromanić (also called Stephen II Kotromanić) (born ?, died 1353). Son of Kotroman. Established as Ban after a power struggle with the Šubić family. Stephen Kotromanić (died 1353), sometimes referred to as Stephen II, was a Ban (ruler) of Bosnia. ...


Bosnian kingdom

1353 (1357?) - 1391 (Ban 1353-1377, King 1377-1391) Tvrtko Kotromanić (born 1338?, died 1391) Nephew of Stephen Kotromanić. Crowned himself 'King of Bosnia and Serbs' in 1377. Tvrtko Kotromanić (1338?-1391) was an important native ruler of medieval Bosnia who transformed the country from an autonomous banate into an independent kingdom. ...


1391 - 1395 Stephen (Stjepan) Dabiša (died 1395) Illegitimate son of Ninoslav Kotromanić, a son of Kotroman. Stefan Dabiša (Стефан Дабиша) was the king of Bosnia from 1391 to 1395. ...


1395 - 1398 Jelena Gruba, widow of Stephen Dabisa


1398 - 1404, 1409 - 1418 King Ostoja Kotromanić (died 1418) Son of Tvrtko Kotromanić. Power struggles with other Bosnian nobles, including Tvrtko II, during his reign.


1404 - 1409 (1408?), 1420 (1421?) - 1443 King Tvrtko II (died 1443) Illegitimate son of Tvrtko Kotromanić. From 1404 Tvrtko II claimed the Kingship of Bosnia, and battled with Ostoja and Radivoj for control of Bosnia, finally forcing Radivoj from the throne in 1420.


1418 (1419?) - 1420 King Stephen Ostojić. (died 1420) Son of Ostoja Kotromanić.


1443 (1444?) - 1461 King Stephen Tomaš (died 1461) Illegitimate son of Ostoja Kotromanić


1461 - 1463 King Stephen Tomašević (died 1463) Son of Stephen Tomaš. Last King of Bosnia, beheaded by the Turks. Stephen Tomašević ruled from 1461 to 1463 as the last King of Bosnia. ...


Turkish occupation

1463 Turkish Conquest (see List of Ottoman Sultans). King Matthias Corvinus of Hungary took control of some northern Bosnian territory after the Turkish conquest, and a Hungarian Ban ruled parts of northern Bosnia (after 1471 the Banate became the Kingdom of Bosnia) until 1527, after the Turkish defeat of Hungary at the Battle of Mohács in 1526. The Osmanli Dynasty, also the House of Osman, ruled the Ottoman Empire from 1281 to 1923, beginning with Osman I (not counting his father, Ertuğrul), though the dynasty was not proclaimed until 1383 when Murad I declared himself sultan. ... Matthias Corvinus as depicted in Chronica Hungarorum by Ján z Turca Matthias Corvinus (Hungarian: Corvinus Mátyás and Hunyadi Mátyás, Romanian: Matei Corvin) (February 23, 1443 (?) – April 6, 1490) was one of the greatest Kings of Hungary, ruling between 1458 and 1490. ... The Battle of Mohács (Hungarian: mohácsi csata or mohácsi vész, Turkish: Mohaç Savaşı or Mohaç Meydan Savaşı) was fought on August 29, 1526 between the Hungarian army led by Louis II and the Ottoman army led by Suleiman the Magnificent. ...


Bosnia was set up as a Sanjak of the Ottoman Empire after the conquest, part of the Eyalet of Rumelia. Separate Sanjaks were established in Zvornik (1460's) and Herzegovina (1470). In 1580 the Bosnian and Herzegovina Sanjaks, together with Slavonia and parts of Croatia and Dalmatia under Ottoman control, became their own Eyalet, the Eyalet of Bosnia. This page is about districts of the Ottoman Empire; for a region in Serbia and Montenegro, see Sandžak. ... Imperial motto (Ottoman Turkish) Devlet-i Ebed-müddet (the Eternal State) The Ottoman Empire at the height of its power Official language Ottoman Turkish Capital Bursa (1335 - 1365), Edirne (1365-1453), Ä°stanbul (Constantinople) (1453-1922) Imperial anthem Ottoman imperial anthem Sovereigns Padishah of the Osmanli Dynasty Population ca 40... Vilâyet (also eyalet or pashaluk) was the Turkish name for the provinces of the Ottoman Empire. ... Rumelia (or Roumelia) (in Turkish Rumeli, the East Roman or Byzantine Empire), a name commonly used, from the 15th century onwards, to denote the part of the Balkan Peninsula subject to the Ottoman Empire. ... // CITY IS OCCUPIED BY THE SERB TERRORISTS SINCE 1992. ... Herzegovina (natively Hercegovina/Херцеговина) is a historical region in the Dinaric Alps that composes the southern part of present-day Bosnia and Herzegovina. ... Map of Croatia with Slavonia highlighted Slavonia is a geographical and historical region in eastern Croatia. ... Vilâyet (also eyalet or pashaluk) was the Turkish name for the provinces of the Ottoman Empire. ... The Province of Bosnia was a key Ottoman province, the westernmost one, based on the territory of the present day state of Bosnia and Herzegovina. ...


Austrian occupation

1878-1908 Occupation and administration of Bosnia by Austria-Hungary under a military governor, responsible directly to the crown. Austria-Hungary, also known as the Dual monarchy (or: the k. ...


1908-1920 Bosnia and Herzegovina annexed to Austria-Hungary as a crown territory.


Modern times

1920-1941 Bosnia and Herzegovina became part of the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, after 1929 called the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. The Kingdom of Yugoslavia was a Balkan state which existed from December 1, 1918 to mid-April 1941. ...


1941-1945 Bosnia and Herzegovina became part of the Nazi puppet state of Croatia During World War II, in April 1941, the Kingdom of Yugoslavia was invaded. ...


1945-1992 Bosnia and Herzegovina became an autonomous republic in the People's Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, after 1963 called Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia was the Yugoslav state that existed from the end of World War II to the Yugoslav wars. ...


1992 Bosnia and Herzegovina became independent


Related articles

This is a list of prominent Bosnians (including Bosnian Serbs, Bosnian Croats, and Bosnian Muslims also known as Bosniaks): // Arts Literature Novelists and Writers Ivo Andrić - Nobel Laureate Mula Mustafa Bašeskija - travel writer Hamdija Begović a. ...

External link

  • Rulers of Bosnia at genealogy.euweb.cz
  • Stefan Tvrtko I Kotromanic

  Results from FactBites:
 
List of rulers of Bosnia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (626 words)
From 1404 Tvrtko II claimed the Kingship of Bosnia, and battled with Ostoja and Radivoj for control of Bosnia, finally forcing Radivoj from the throne in 1420.
Bosnia was set up as a Sanjak of the Ottoman Empire after the conquest, part of the Eyalet of Rumelia.
1908-1920 Bosnia and Herzegovina annexed to Austria-Hungary as a crown territory.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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