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  1. Barbara Jagiellon (15 July 1478 – 15 February 1534) was a Polish princess member of the Jagiellonian dynasty and by marriage Duchess of Saxony.. Born in Sandomierz, she was the sixth daughter of King Casimir IV of Poland and Archduchess Elisabeth of Austria.

    • Familia
    • Vida
    • Descendencia
    • Enlaces Externos

    Bárbara era hija de Casimiro IV Jagellón y su esposa Isabel de Habsburgo de Hungría Sus abuelos paternos eran Vladislao II de Polonia y su cuarta esposa Sofía de Halshany. Sus abuelos maternos eran Alberto de Hungría y su esposa Isabel de Luxemburgo, hija del rey Segismundo de Hungría. Bárbara debía su nombre a su bisabuela Bárbara de Celje. Era el duodécimo de trece hijos de sus padres. Entre sus hermanos estaban Vladislao II de Bohemia y Hungría, Eduviges duquesa de Baviera, Casimiro el Santo, Juan I Alberto de Polonia, Alejandro I Jagellón, Segismundo I Jagellón el Viejo, Ana, Sofía, Margravina de Brandenburgo, y tres hermanas llamadas Isabel.

    Bárbara se casó el 21 de noviembre de 1496 en una deslumbrante ceremonia en Leipzig con Jorge de Sajonia (El barbudo) (1471-1539). En la boda, se dice que 6286 nobles alemanes y polacos estaban presente. Este matrimonio era una parte clave del mantenimiento de las buenas relaciones diplomáticas entre Alemania y Polonia. Para la familia de Bárbara, el asunto del matrimonio era muy importante debido a su rivalidad con la Casa de Habsburgo. En 1513, Bárbara y su marido fundaron la Catedral de Meissen, se registra que varias misas y la celebración litúrgica de la Pascua han tenido lugar desde entonces. Bárbara envió cartas a su marido mientras él estaba en batallas. Testigos dicen que la pareja era un matrimonio muy cariñoso y feliz. Bárbara murió el 15 de febrero de 1534Jorge estaba tan afligido por el dolor que se dejó crecer la barba durante este tiempo, y por eso se le apodó "el Barbudo". Bárbara fue enterrada en la catedral de Meissen en la capilla funeraria de su marido, construid...

    Jorge y Bárbara tuvieron diez hijos: 1. Cristóbal (muerto joven) 2. Juan (24 de agosto de 1498 - 11 de enero de 1537) se casó Isabel de Hesse 3. Wolfgang (muerto joven) 4. Ana (muerta joven) 5. Cristóbal (muerto joven) 6. Inés (muerto joven) 7. Federico (15 de marzo de 1504 - 26 de febrero de 1539) 8. Cristina de Sajonia (25 de diciembre de 1505 - 15 de abril de 1549), casada con Felipe I de Hesse. 9. Magdalena (7 de marzo de 1507 - 25 de enero de 1534), casada con Joaquín II de Brandeburgo 10. Margarita (muerta joven)

    Esta obra contiene una traducción derivada de «Barbara Jagiellon» de Wikipedia en inglés, publicada por sus editores bajo la Licencia de documentación libre de GNU y la Licencia Creative Commons At...

  2. Barbara Jagiellon (15 July 1478 – 15 February 1534) was a Polish princess member of the Jagiellonian dynasty and by marriage Duchess of Saxony. Born in Sandomierz, she was the sixth daughter of King Casimir IV of Poland and Archduchess Elisabeth of Austria. She was named after her great-grandmother, Barbara of Cilli, Holy Roman Empress.

  3. Media in category "Barbara Jagiellon" The following 15 files are in this category, out of 15 total. Barbara 0 jagiellonka.jpg 209 × 311; ... In Wikipedia ...

  4. Talk:Barbara Jagiellon ... This article is within the scope of WikiProject Germany, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Germany on Wikipedia.

  5. Barbara Jagiellon. Barbara Jagiellon (15 July 1478 – 15 February 1534) was a Polish princess member of the Jagiellonian dynasty and by marriage Duchess of Saxony. Born in Sandomierz, she was the sixth daughter of King Casimir IV of Poland and Archduchess Elisabeth of Austria. Read more on Wikipedia

    • Name
    • Pre-Dynasty Background
    • Kingdom of Poland
    • Kingdom of Hungary and Bohemia
    • Jagiellonian Kings of Poland
    • Jagiellonian Kings of Bohemia, Hungary and Croatia
    • Legacy
    • See Also
    • References
    • Bibliography

    The name comes from Jogaila (Jagiełło), the first Grand Duke of Lithuania to become King of Poland. In Polish, the dynasty is known as Jagiellonowie and the patronymic form: Jagiellończyk; in Lithuanian it is called Jogailaičiai, in Belarusian Яґайлавічы (Jagajłavičy), in Hungarian Jagelló, and in Czech Jagellonci, as well as Jagello or Jagellon in Latin. Jogaila name etymologically means strong rider, from Lithuanian words joti (to ride) and gailus (strong, powerful).[citation needed]

    The rule of Piasts, the earlier Polish ruling house (c. 962–1370) had ended with the death of King Casimir III the Great. Gediminids, the immediate predecessors of the first Jagiellonian, were rulers of medieval Lithuania with the title of Grand Duke. Their realm, the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, was chiefly inhabited by Lithuanians and Ruthenians. Jogaila, the eponymous first ruler of the Jagiellonin dynasty, started as the Grand Duke of Lithuania. As a result of the Union of Krewo he then converted to Christianity and married the 11-year-old Hedwig of Poland (Jadwiga in Polish) (daughter of King Louis I of Hungary from the Angevins Dynasty). Thereby he became King of Poland and founded the dynasty. Angevin rulers were the second and Jagiellonian third dynasty of Polish Kings.[citation needed]

    Casimir IV Jagiellon

    In 1445 Casimir, the Grand Duke of Lithuania, was asked to assume the Polish throne vacated by the death of his brother Władysław. Casimir was a tough negotiator and did not accept the Polish nobility's conditions for his election. Casimir Jagiellon was the third and youngest son of King Władysław II Jagiełło and his fourth wife, Sophia of Halshany. His father was already 65 at the time of Casimir's birth, and his brother Władysław III, three years his senior, was expected to become king befo...

    Sigismund I the Old and Sigismund II Augustus

    The Grand Duke Alexander was elected King of Poland in 1501, after the death of John Albert. In 1506 he was succeeded by Sigismund I the Old (Zygmunt I Stary) in both Poland and Lithuania, as the political realities were drawing the two states closer together. Prior to that Sigismund had been a Duke of Silesia by the authority of his brother Ladislaus II of Bohemia, but like other Jagiellon rulers before him, he had not pursued the Polish Crown's claim to Silesia. After the death of King Alex...

    The Jagiellons and the Habsburgs

    In 1515, during a congress in Vienna, a dynastic succession arrangement was agreed to between Maximilian I, Holy Roman Emperor and the Jagiellon brothers, Vladislaus II of Bohemia and Hungary and Sigismund I of Poland and Lithuania. It was supposed to end the Emperor's support for Poland's enemies, the Teutonic and Russian states, but after the election of Charles V, Maximilian's successor in 1519, the relations with Sigismund had worsened. The Jagiellon rivalry with the House of Habsburg in...

    Louis II of Hungary

    Louis II was the son of Ladislaus II Jagiellon and his third wife, Anne of Foix-Candale. In 1515 Louis II was married to Mary of Austria, granddaughter of Emperor Maximilian I, as stipulated by the First Congress of Vienna in 1515. His sister Anne was married to Archduke Ferdinand of Austria, then a governor on behalf of his brother Charles V, and later Emperor Ferdinand I. Following the accession to the throne of Suleiman I, the sultan sent an ambassador to Louis II to collect the annual tri...

    Jagiellons in natural line

    Although Louis II's marriage remained childless, he probably had an illegitimate child with his mother's former lady-in-waiting, Angelitha Wass, before his marriage. This son was called John(János in Hungarian). This name appears in sources in Vienna as either János Wass or János Lanthos. The former surname is his mother's maiden name. The latter surname may refer to his occupation. "Lanthos" means "lutenist", or "bard". He received incomes from the Royal Treasury regularly. He had further of...

    After Sigismund II Augustus, the dynasty underwent further changes. Sigismund II's heirs were his sisters Anna Jagiellon and Catherine Jagiellon. The latter had married Duke John of Finland, who thereby from 1569 became King John III of Sweden, and they had a son, Sigismund III Vasa; as a result, the Polish branch of the Jagiellonians merged with the House of Vasa, which ruled Poland from 1587 until 1668. During the interval, among others, Stephen Báthory, the husband of the childless Anna, reigned.

    At one point, the Jagiellonians established dynastic control also over the kingdoms of Bohemia and Hungary (from 1490 onwards), with Vladislaus Jagiello whom several history books call Vladisla(u)s II. After being elected and crowned King of Hungary, Vladislaus moved his court to Hungary from where he ruled both countries and his children were born and raised. By Louis' sudden death in Battle of Mohácsin 1526, that royal line was extinguished in male line.

    Works cited

    1. Gierowski, Józef Andrzej (1986). Historia Polski 1505–1764(History of Poland 1505–1764). Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe (Polish Scientific Publishers PWN). ISBN 83-01-03732-6.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link) 2. Wyrozumski, Jerzy (1986). Historia Polski do roku 1505(History of Poland until 1505). Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe (Polish Scientific Publishers PWN). ISBN 83-01-03732-6.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)

    Małgorzata Duczmal, Jagiellonowie: Leksykon biograficzny, Kraków 1996.
    Stanisław Grzybowski, Dzieje Polski i Litwy (1506–1648), Kraków 2000. ISBN 83-85719-48-2
    Paweł Jasienica, Polska Jagiellonów (1963), ISBN 978-83-7469-522-0
    Wojciech Dominiak, Bożena Czwojdrak, Beata Jankowiak-Konik, Jagiellonowie
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