King Wenceslaus

Some articles on king wenceslaus, king, wenceslaus:

Orda Khan - Invasion of Poland
... siege on Wrocław, Baidar and Kadan received glowing reports that king Wenceslaus I of Bohemia was two days away with an army of 50,000 soldiers ... before there could be any kind of merging between the forces of Henry II and the forces of king Wenceslaus I ... King Wenceslaus I of Bohemia arrived at the battle field too late ...
Olbram of Škvorec
... to abdicate because of long-lasting arguments with the Bohemian King Wenceslaus IV, who occupied his lands in 1395 ... The attacks against the Bohemian King Wenceslaus IV, led by many enemies from Bohemia but also abroad, caused that in 1401 the King Wenceslaus had to give the rule in Bohemia to the council ... The council should reign in Bohemia instead of the King ...
Mieszko I, Duke Of Cieszyn - Life - Struggles For The Throne of Kraków
... Instead he stood alongside King Wenceslaus II of Bohemia ... Mieszko eventually swore homage to King Wenceslaus II, although the exact date was still debatable the most accepted date by historians was 11 August 1292 ... alliance, Mieszko didn't take an active part in Wenceslaus II's campaign against Władysław I the Elbow-high in 1292 howecer, he put his army at the King's disposal and later took part in the Battle of ...
Máté Csák III - The Kings' Rival
... In 1298, King Andrew III allied himself with King Wenceslaus II of Bohemia the alliance was probably directed against Máté whose possessions lay between the two monarchs' territories In the next year, King ... into negotiations with the representatives of King Charles II of Naples and reassured him that he would assist the claim of his grandson, Charles for the throne ... However, in the summer of 1300, Máté visited King Andrew's court, but the king died on 14 January 1301, and following his death a struggle commenced among the several claimants for the throne ...

Famous quotes containing the word king:

    I, who am king of the matter I treat, and who owe an accounting for it to no one, do not for all that believe myself in all I write. I often hazard sallies of my mind which I mistrust.
    Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592)