1 edition of The Mediterranean world of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (1162-1213) found in the catalog.
The Mediterranean world of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (1162-1213)
Ernest E. Jenkins
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Ernest E. Jenkins|
|Series||The new Middle Ages|
|LC Classifications||DP128.4 .J46 2012|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2012001537|
Peter II, –, king of Aragón (–) and count of Barcelona, son and successor of Alfonso II. He had himself crowned () at Rome by Pope Innocent III, whom he accepted as overlord of Aragón and Catalonia. In he helped Alfonso VIII of . The Crown of Aragon originated in , when the Kingdom of Aragon and the County of Barcelona (with the County of Provence, Girona, Cerdanya, Osona and other territories) merged by dynastic union upon the marriage of Petronilla of Aragon and Raymond Berenguer IV of Barcelona ; their individual titles combined in the person of their son Alfonso II of Aragon, who ascended to the throne in
James I of Aragon was known as the conqueror because he defeated the Moors at Valencia. Jaime I Pedrez of Aragon and Mallorc ( - ) is my 22nd great grandfather Pedro Great ( - ) son of Jaime I Pedrez of Aragon and Mallorc Isabella Pedra Aragon ( - ) daughter of Pedro Great Alphonso. During the reigns of Peter I (), and Alfonso I the Battler (), Aragon expanded south toward the pre-Pyrenees and the upper Ebro Valley, which was wrested from the Muslims in a series of campaigns culminating in the conquest of Zaragoza in
King Alfonso VIII of Castile: Government, Family and War brings together a diverse group of scholars whose work concerns the reign of Alfonso VIII (–). This was a critical period in the history of the Iberian peninsula, when the conflict between the Christian north and the Moroccan empire of the Almohads was at its most intense, while the political divisions between the five. PETER III ( – ), emperor of Russia, January 5, , to July 9, The future Peter III was born Karl Peter Ulrich in Kiel, Germany, in February , the son of the duke of Holstein and Peter I's daughter Anna Petrovna, who died shortly after his birth. His paternal grandmother was a sister of Charles XII of Sweden; this relation gave him a claim to the Swedish throne.
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The Mediterranean World of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (–) | Ernest E. Jenkins | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. Considering a wide array of sources, this book reveals the tenacity with which Alfonso II () and his son Peter II () of the Crown of Aragon forged a tighter Mediterranean regional network and augmented their regional : Palgrave Macmillan US.
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The Mediterranean World of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (–) (The New Middle Ages). The Mediterranean World of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (–) (The New Middle Ages) th Edition, Kindle Edition by E. Jenkins (Author) Format: Kindle EditionManufacturer: Palgrave Macmillan. Read "The Mediterranean World of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (–)" by E.
Jenkins available from Rakuten Kobo. Considering a wide array of sources, this book reveals the tenacity with which Alfonso II () and his son Peter Brand: Palgrave Macmillan US. Get this from a library. The Mediterranean world of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon ().
[Ernest E Jenkins] -- Considering a wide array of sources, this book reveals the tenacity with which Alfonso II () and his son Peter II () of the Crown of Aragon forged a tighter Mediterranean regional.
Get this from a library. The Mediterranean world of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon (). [Ernest E Jenkins] -- Vitality and change marked twelfth- and thirteenth-century medieval Mediterranean society. Many sought to capitalize upon resurgences in economic success, political intrigue, and.
Mediterranean World of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon 1, Hardcover by Jenkins, Ernest E., ISBNISBNBrand New, Free shipping in the US Considering a wide array of sources, this book reveals the tenacity with which Alfonso II (1) and his son Peter II (1) of the Crown of Aragon forged a tighter Mediterranean.
Abstract. Both Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon cultivated a set of regional interests that would link the Crown of Aragon more effectively to a Mediterranean social study has explored some of these wider relationships, and considering them leads to several conclusions about their significance for Alfonso, Peter, and their respective careers.
"The Mediterranean World of Alfonso II and Peter II of Aragon" () pages "Rise of the Spanish Empire, V1, Merriman, " "Innocent III and the Crown of Aragon, Smith, " More Genealogy Tools.
During the th century the Crown's de facto capital was Naples: after Alfonso V of Aragon, Ferdinand II of Aragon settled the capital in Naples. Alfonso, in particular, wanted to transform Naples into a real Mediterranean capital, lavishing huge sums to embellish it further.
Later the courts were itinerant until Philip II of Spain. Peter II the Catholic (July – 12 September ) was the King of Aragon and Count of Barcelona from to He was born in Huesca, the son of Alfonso II of Aragon and Sancha of he acknowledged the feudal supremacy of the papacy and was crowned in Rome by Pope Innocent III, swearing to defend the Catholic faith (hence his epithet, "the Catholic").
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Download. Alfonso II (1–25 March    – 25 April ), called the Chaste or the Troubadour, was the King of Aragon and, as Alfons I, the Count of Barcelona from until his death.
  The eldest son of Count Ramon Berenguer IV of Barcelona and Queen Petronilla of Aragon, he was the first King of Aragon who was also Count of Barcelona.
He was also Count of Provence,  which he. The Crusader Kingdom of Valencia, Robert Ignatius Burns, S.J. James I, at Find-A-Grave The Barcelona Maritime Code ofwritten by James I The life and times of James the first, book by Francis Darwin Swift Preceded by Peter II King of Aragon Succeeded by Peter III Count of Barcelona Preceded by New Creation King of.
James was the son of Peter II of Aragon and Mary of Montpellier. When Peter, allied with the Albigensian heretics, died fighting against the crusaders sent against them at the Battle of Muret, James was only five years old and was at Carcassonne, Fr., in the hands of the crusaders’ leader, Simon de was released in April and recognized as sovereign in Aragon and Catalonia.
The Crown of Aragon (/ˈærəɡən/; Aragonese: Corona d'Aragón; Catalan: Corona d'Aragó; Spanish: Corona de Aragón)[nb 1] was a composite monarchy, also nowadays referred to as a confederation of individual polities or kingdoms ruled by one king, with a personal and dynastic union of the Kingdo.
Youth and succession. Peter was the eldest son of James I of Aragon and his second wife Violant of (opportunistic) betrothals of his youth, he was betrothed to Eudoxia Laskarina, the youngest daughter of Emperor Theodoros II of Nicaea, in or before This contract was dissolved, however, after Eudoxia's brother lost the imperial throne inand Eudoxia was instead married.
Spain - Spain - Aragon, Catalonia, and Valencia, – In the late Middle Ages the Crown of Aragon experienced a confrontation between the monarchy and the nobility similar to that which occurred in neighbouring Castile.
As Roman law and its practitioners gained in influence, there were protests in both Aragon and Catalonia, and James I confirmed the customary law of Aragon in an.
Alfonso II of Aragon. From the Liber feudorum maior. Alfonso II (Aragon) or Alfons I (Provence and Barcelona) (Huesca,  – Perpignan, ), called the Chaste or the Troubadour, was the King of Aragon and Count of Barcelona from until his death.
Cambridge Core - European History - Papacy, Monarchy and Marriage – - by David d'Avray.The new church was dedicated in by Pope Urban II. Following the death of Richard the Lionheart, King of England and Duke of Aquitaine, in Aprilthe king's brain was buried at Charroux Abbey.
The abbey was burned induring the Hundred Years War, and was plundered three times during the Wars of Religion, inand James II, called the Just, was the King of Aragon and Valencia and Count of Barcelona from to He was also the King of Sicily from to and the King of Majorca from to From he was nominally the King of Sardinia and Corsica, but he only acquired the island of Sardinia by conquest in