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  1. The Bagrationi dynasty (/ b ʌ ɡ r ʌ t i ˈ ɒ n i /; Georgian: ბაგრატიონი, romanized: bagrat'ioni [ bɑɡrɑtʼiɔni]) is a royal dynasty which reigned in Georgia from the Middle Ages until the early 19th century, being among the oldest extant Christian ruling dynasties in the world.

    • Old Comments
    • Sources and Citations
    • IPA
    • Ukraine
    • Bagrationi-Mukhraneli
    • NPOV
    • If You Are Interested in Truth About Bagrationi Dynasty Please Read This
    • Worrying Silence
    • Undersourcing and Over-Stating
    • Current Head of The Bagrations

    i Soso, I'm going to expand this article section by section and I'll need your assistance. Thanks, Kober09:29, 22 May 2006 (UTC)

    Dear KoberWhat a great article! This article is an inpiration for everybody who wants to write an un-biased, completely neutral articles on the complicated matters like the Bagrationi Dynasty. I especially like the usage of the sources and the citations. Thanks Kober. Sosomk15:51, 26 May 2006 (UTC) 1. Thanks a lot, Soso. The article is far from complete however. We need to add more info about modern-day Bagrationis. Kober17:46, 26 May 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. You are welcome to change check my genealogy of this family at http://genealogy.euweb.cz/georgia/index.html. It contains enough data about living members. The articles about Princess Tatiana Konstantinovna of Russia and Leonida Georgievna Bagration-Moukhranskaya may also give you some hints. --Ghirla -трёп-17:51, 26 May 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. Thanks for your links, but I don’t clearly understand what you mean by "changing your genealogy of this family". Kober18:24, 26 May 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. 1.1.1.1. Too hasty editing on my...

    According to GlobalSecurity.org, Bagrationi is pronounced as bah-grah-tyi-YAHN-ee. Can anyone check if the IPA key is correct? Thanks, --Kober07:47, 29 May 2006 (UTC)

    One of you may wish to get more information from H.S.H. Princess Karina Baghration-Mukhranski who lives in Kiev, Ukraine, and is a listed sponsor of the Paris-based NGO, "Innocence en danger".

    The article states that "...in 1942 Irakli Bagrationi-Mukhraneli, of the junior branch of the family, proclaimed himself Head of the Royal House and founded “Georgian Traditionalist Union” throughout Europe." Elsewhere in Wikipedia there are similar references to this "junior" branch. However, in all of the genealogies I have seen, the Bagrationi-Mukhraneli are the senior branch of this family. Although they were the youngest descendants of the Kartli branch, all the older branches of the Kartli Bagrationi are extinct: The last two known members of that line were brothers, Prince Demetre Bagrationi and Prince Aleksandri Bagrationi, sons of Prince Petri. They died in Bolshevik prison in 1918 or 1919. The last male member of the even more senior Gruzinsky branch of the Bagrationi was Prince Sergei Gruzinsky, son of Prince Iakob and Master of Ceremonies of the Imperial Household of Russia, who died in 1880. The Kakheti branch replaced the Kartli Bagrationi, uniting and ruling Kartl-Kak...

    I tagged this article as having a POV problem because of the occasional peacock language, and because of the monarchist/legitimist bias visible throughout the modern portions of the article. --Orange Mike | Talk19:55, 24 March 2008 (UTC) 1. I removed the problematic passage, but I don't really see any monarchist/legitimist bias in the article.--KoberTalk20:00, 24 March 2008 (UTC) Very infroming chronology indeed but yet there is far more missing about Georgian royal line. Based on the "Kartlis Ckhovreba" the book of hystoricians describing Georgian hystory and different time periods it says that before the bagrations there was a dinasty of Chosroids. Chosroid dynasty ended up by the Rule of king Bagrat who was the first king ever to unify the Georgia for which reason and for the respect of his affort his next Generation was named as Bagrations. Bagration itself meens the Bagrat's generation. This is the official version and the line of Georgian royal line. Chosroid dynasty leads all...

    The Royal Line of Kings and True Successors of the Kingdom of Georgia A time line from the last King Giorgi XII down to Prince Nugzar: 1. 1800: (a) King Giorgi XII is dies 1801(he is the last king of Georgia and direct ancestor of HRH Prince Nugzar 1.1. (b) Georgia annexed by Imperial Russia 2. 1803: Imperial Russia exiles from Georgia to Russia all the representatives of HRH Nugzar's direct salic ancestors (the Royal family) 3. 1804-1812: Imperial Russia adopted a decision that only Georgia's King`s sons and daughters preserve the titles of "Georgian princes and princesses" (Gruzinski) (Gruzinsky - from russian literally "of Georgia" - Dynastic Princely title) 4. 1833: Imperial Russia adopted the second decision, the grandsons of King Erekle II and King Giorgi XII were granted a title of "Georgian prince" --- Gruzinski, which became their surname . 5. 1865: Russian Emperor Alexander II granted all the representatives of this Royal branch of the Bagrationis (Prince Nugzar's ancestor...

    Unfortunately, since the joyful announcement on the official webpage of the birth to Prince David and Princess Anna of a son, Prince Giorgi Bagration, at the end of September 2011, no corroboration or further news about the child has been forthcoming. While I remain hopeful that all is well and that the announcement was accurate and did, indeed, come from the chancery of the royal couple, the complete absence of further information or communication since then begins to raise concerns and, dismayingly, doubts. Until the announcement of the birth, most (although not all) of the hearsay about the newlyweds had been unencouraging. As can be seen on this talk page and on other Bagrationi-related sites, the rivalry between supporters of different branches of the dynasty inexplicably persists, despite the fact that the family itself took the rare and unselfish step of reviving a venerable tradition, royal intermarriage, to resolve the family's internal conflicts so as to be able to offer f...

    Recently I removed a small portion of a large amount of changes to the text which made inadequately sourced or excessive assertions, and those edits have been reversed allegeing that I had "vandalised" the article. Removing unsourced allegations and peacock language from articles isn't vandalism. Such comments as: "Bagrationi...is the oldest Christian and one of the oldest royal dynasties in the world" must be supported by a footnote to a RS. Likewise "Here are the following dynasties and houses of the world the Bagrationis have had the royal intermarriages with...:" Some of the new edits were simply bowdlerized errors stolen from other sources, such as: "George offered to incorporate the kingdom of Kartli and Kakheti into the Russian Empire, while preserving its native dynasty and a degree of internal autonomy — essentially, mediatisation." And lengthy digressions are distractions from the article, such as: "The illustrious dynasty of the Bagrationi originated in the most ancient G...

    Please bother yourself and see David of Mukhrani's descent. He never was and is not a "royal" so please first see his linage before you add him in a place which does not belong to him and never was. The only recognized head of all Bagrations is Nugzar Bagration-Gruzinsky and is not and never was disputed his place there. Jaqeli (talk) 11:28, 15 November 2013 (UTC) See this and stop putting royal-wannabe David into the "head" of the house bar. Source) The Georgian nobility was largely organised on a military basis, the army being divided into several corps represented by "banners" (or drosha), each commanded by the great grandees of the realm. These grandees were petty sovereigns within their own domains, enjoying the power of life and death, but owing allegience to the king. During the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, the order of precedence was as follows: Do you understand now? Jaqeli (talk) 13:32, 16 November 2013 (UTC) 1. What does this prove? The Gruzinsky claim comes from...

  2. Bagrationi's paternal grandfather, Prince Irakly Bagration-Mukhransky, had claimed headship of the Bagrationi dynasty in 1957 and, as such, the additional designations of Prince and Head of the Royal House of Georgia, of Kartalia, and of Mukhrani, Duke of the Lasos, Sovereign Head and Grand Master of the Order of the Eagle of Georgia and of the Order of the Queen-Saint Tamara, styles which his ...

    • 16 January 2008 – present
    • Ana Bagration-Gruzinsky, ​ ​(m. 2009; div. 2013)​, Irina Begashvili, ​ ​(m. 2020)​
  3. The House of Mukhrani is a Georgian family, a branch of the former royal dynasty of Bagrationi from which it sprang early in the 16th century, and received in appanage the domain of Mukhrani located in Kartli, central Georgia. The family has since been known as Mukhran-Batoni, that is, "Princes of Mukhrani". An elder branch of the house of Mukhrani, now extinct, furnished five royal sovereigns of Kartli between 1658 and 1724. Its descendants bore the Imperial Russian titles of ...

    • Origins
    • History
    • Bagrationi in Russia
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    The earliest Georgian forms of the dynastic name are Bagratoniani, Bagratuniani and Bagratovani, changed subsequently into Bagrationi. These names as well as the Armenian Bagratuni and the modern designation Bagratid mean "the children of Bagrat" or "the house of/established by Bagrat", the root of the surname being of the Iranian origin.The origins of the Bagratid dynasty is still matter of debate between Georgian and Armenian scholars. According to a tradition first recorded in the work of the 11th-century Georgian chronicler Sumbat Davitis-Dze, and repeated much later by Prince Vakhushti Bagrationi (1696–1757) the dynasty claimed descent from the biblical king and prophet David and came from Israel around 530 AD. The tradition had it that of seven refugee brothers of the Davidic line, three of them settled in Armenia and the other four arrived in Kartli (also known as Iberia), where they intermarried with the local ruling houses and acquired some lands in hereditary possession, w...

    Early dynasty

    The Bagrationi family had grown in prominence by the time the Georgian monarchy (Caucasian Iberia) fell to the Sassanid Persian Empire in the 6th century, and the leading local princely families were exhausted by Arab attacks. The rise of the new dynasty was made possible by the extinction of the Guaramids and the near-extinction of the Chosroids, the two earlier dynasties of Iberia with whom the Bagratids extensively intermarried, and also by the Abbasid preoccupation with their own civil wa...

    Golden Age

    This unified monarchy maintained its precarious independence from the Byzantine and Seljuk empires throughout the 11th century, flourished under David IV the Builder (1089–1125), who repelled the Seljuk attacks and essentially completed the unification of Georgia with the re-conquest of Tbilisi in 1122. With the decline of Byzantine power and the dissolution of the Great Seljuk Empire, Georgia became one of the pre-eminent nations of the Christian East, her pan-Caucasian empire stretching, at...

    Downfall

    The invasions by the Khwarezmians in 1225 and the Mongols in 1236 terminated Georgia’s "golden age". The struggle against the Mongol rule created a dyarchy, with an ambitious lateral branch of the Bagrationi dynasty holding sway over western Georgia (Imereti). There was a brief period of reunion and revival under George V the Brilliant (1299–1302, 1314–1346), but the eight onslaughts of the Turco-Mongol conqueror Timur between 1386 and 1403 dealt a great blow to the Georgian kingdom. About a...

    In the Russian Empire, the Bagrationis became a prominent family of aristocrats. The most famous was Prince Pyotr Bagration, a great-grandson of King Jesse of Kartli who became a Russian general and hero of the Patriotic War of 1812. His brother Prince Roman Bagration also became a Russian general, distinguishing himself in the Russo-Persian War (1826–1828), and was the first to enter Yerevan in 1827. Roman Bagration was also known for his patronage of the arts, literature and theatre. His home theater in Tbilisi was regarded as one of the finest in the Caucasus. His son Prince Pyotr Romanovich Bagration became governor of the Tver region and later governor-general of the Baltic provinces. He was also a metallurgic engineer known for the development of gold cyanidation in Russia. Prince Dmitry Petrovich Bagration was a Russian general who fought in World War I in the Brusilov Offensive and later joined the Red Army.

    • Origins
    • History
    • Bagrationi in Russia
    • Gallery of Some Georgian Monarchs of Bagrationi Dynasty
    • See Also

    The Bagrationi dynasty has been reputed the oldest royal dynasty in Europe, although Walter Curley's Monarchs-in-Waiting attributes that distinction to the Capetians of France, as does Joseph Valynseele's Les Prétendants aux Trônes d'Europe, who still reign in Spain and Luxembourg, while L. G. Pine contends that the Irish ruler, Niall of the Nine Hostages, fl. in the early 5th century CE also has living heirs,although, like the Bagrationi, no longer reigning. According to a family legend, taken down by the 11th century Georgian chronicler Sumbat Davitis-Dze, and supplied much later by Prince Vakhushti Bagrationi (1696–1757) with chronological data, the ancestors of the dynasty traced their descent to the biblical king and prophet David and came from Palestine around 530 AD. Tradition has it that of seven refugee brothers of the Davidic line, three of them settled in Armenia and the other four arrived in Kartli (also known as Iberia), where they intermarried with the local ruling hou...

    Early dynasty

    The Bagrationi family had grown in prominence by the time the Georgian monarchy (Caucasian Iberia) fell to the Sassanid Persian Empire in the 6th century, and the leading local princely families were exhausted by Arab attacks. The rise of the new dynasty was made possible by the extinction of the Guaramids and the near-extinction of the Chosroids, (the two earlier Georgian[citation needed] dynasties with whom the Bagratids extensively intermarried), and also by the Abbasid preoccupation with...

    Golden Age

    This unified monarchy maintained its precarious independence from the Byzantine and Seljuk empires throughout the 11th century, flourished under David IV the Builder (1089–1125), who repelled the Seljuk attacks and essentially completed the unification of Georgia with the re-conquest of Tbilisi in 1122. With the decline of Byzantine power and the dissolution of the Great Seljuk Empire, Georgia became one of the pre-eminent nations of the Christian East, her pan-Caucasian empire stretching, at...

    Downfall

    The invasions by the Khwarezmians in 1225 and the Mongols in 1236 terminated Georgia’s "golden age". The struggle against the Mongol rule created a dyarchy, with an ambitious lateral branch of the Bagrationi dynasty holding sway over western Georgia (Imereti). There was a brief period of reunion and revival under George V the Brilliant (1299–1302, 1314–1346), but the eight onslaughts of the Turco-Mongol conqueror Timur between 1386 and 1403 dealt a great blow to the Georgian kingdom. About a...

    In the Russian Empire the Bagrationis became a prominent family of aristocrats. The most famous was Prince Pyotr Bagration, a great-grandson of King Jesse of Kartli who became a Russian general and hero of the Patriotic War of 1812. His brother Prince Roman Bagration also became a Russian general, distinguishing himself in the Russo-Persian War (1826–1828), and was the first to enter Yerevan in 1827. Roman Bagration was also known for his patronage of the arts, literature and theatre. His home theater in Tbilisi was regarded as one of the finest in the Caucasus. His son Prince Pyotr Romanovich Bagration became governor of the Tver region and later governor-general of the Baltic provinces. He was also a metallurgic engineer known for the development of gold cyanidation in Russia. Prince Dmitry Petrovich Bagration was a Russian general who fought in World War I in the Brusilov Offensive and later joined the Red Army.

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    Explore Dynasty's 1. Phone Number 2. Address 3. Email & More. Lookup Any Name - Try Today! Find Info You May Not See Elsewhere With Peoplelooker®. Easy Online Public Records.