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  1. The great noble houses of Georgia, capitalizing on the vacillating character of the king, sought to assert more autonomy for themselves; Tbilisi, the ancient capital of Kartli, remained in the hands of its Muslim rulers, and a local dynasty, for a time suppressed by George's energetic father Bagrat IV, maintained its precarious independence in the eastern region of Kakheti under the Seljuq ...

  2. Bagrat's reign secured a victory for the Bagratids of Georgia, ending the power-struggles that had plagued the region for centuries. Bagrat had a peaceful foreign policy, successfully avoiding conflicts with the Byzantines and nearby Muslim realms, even though some of David's territory, such as Tao and Tbilisi , remained in Byzantine and Arab control, respectively.

  3. Bagrat's reign, a period of uttermost importance in the history of Georgia, brought about the final victory of the Georgian Bagratids in the centuries-long power struggles. Anxious to create more stable and centralized monarchy, Bagrat eliminated or at least diminished the autonomy of the dynastic princes.

  4. In 888 Adarnase IV of Iberia restored the Georgian monarchy; various native polities then united into the Kingdom of Georgia, which prospered from the 11th to the 13th century. This period of time, particularly the reigns of David IV the Builder (1089–1125) and of his great-granddaughter Tamar the Great (1184–1213) inaugurated the Georgian Golden Age in the history of Georgia.

  5. Georgia's political and cultural exploits of Tamar's epoch were rooted in a long and complex past. Tamar owed her accomplishments most immediately to the reforms of her great-grandfather David IV (r. 1089–1125) and, more remotely, to the unifying efforts of David III and Bagrat III who became architects of a political unity of Georgian kingdoms and principalities in the opening decade of the ...

  6. Magistros, Bagrat's half-brother, and son of Alda of Alania, had the support of his mother, the Byzantine Empire and the Liparitid clan. Prince George (გიორგი) (1050–53) Bagrat's heir, opposed to his father for a brief period. George II (გიორგი II) 1054 Son of Bagrat IV and Borena of Alania: 1072–1089 1089-1112 ...

  7. Tras la muerte de Teodosio III, el Ciego en el año 978, el trono de Abjasia fue entregado a Bagrat III, en su calidad de sucesor y sobrino del difunto rey. Con la muerte de David en el año 1001, Bagrat III asumió el poder en Tao-Klardsheti y, finalmente, siete años más tarde, anexó Kajeti y Ereti, coronándose rey de la Georgia unificada.