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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.

  2. Bagrationi (en georgiano, ბაგრატიონი, Bagrat'ioni [bɑɡrɑtʼiɔni]) es una dinastía real de Georgia, que gobernó la región entre principios del siglo X y principios del siglo XIX. El primero de la dinastía fue Ashot I, príncipe de Tao-Klarjeti entre 813 y alrededor de 830 d.C., y sus descendientes fueron príncipes de ...

    • History
    • Bagrationis in Russia
    • Legacy
    • Gallery of Georgian Kings of Bagrationi Dynasty
    • References
    • External Links

    Early Bagrationi dynasty

    The Bagrationi family grew in prominence by the time when Georgian monarchy (Caucasian Iberia) had already fallen to the Sassanid Persian Empire in the sixth century, and the leading local princely families were exhausted by the Arab attacks. The raise of the new dynasty was made possible by the extinction of the Guaramids and the near-extinction of the Chosroids, the two earlier Georgian dynasties, with whom the Bagratids extensively intermarried, and also by the Abbasid preoccupation with t...

    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 the state of diarchy, with an ambitious lateral branch of the Bagrationi dynasty holding sway over Imereti, western Georgia. 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 great blow to the Georgian kingd...

    Last monarchs

    Having gained de facto independence from Persia, Heraclius II achieved a degree of stability in the country and established his political hegemony in eastern Transcaucasia. In the 1783 Treaty of Georgievsk, he placed his kingdom under the protection of Imperial Russia. The latter failed, however, to provide a timely help when the Persian ruler Agha Muhammad Khan Qajar attacked Tbilisi in 1795, due largely to the Georgian ties with Russia. After the death of Heraclius in 1798, his son and succ...

    In the Russian Empire, Bagrationis became one of the most prominent aristocratic families. The most famous was prince Pyotr Bagration, great-grandson of Jesse of Kartli, who became a Russian general and hero of Patriotic War of 1812. His brother, Roman Bagration, also became a Russian general who distinguished himself in the Russo-Persian War of 1826-1828 and was the first to enter Yerevan in 1827. Roman Bagration was also known for his great love of arts, literature, and theater; his home theater in Tiflis (Tbilisi) was among the best in the Caucasus. His son, Pyotr Romanovich Bagration, became governor of Tver region and later governor-general of Baltic provinces. He was also an engineer-metallurgic who is known for development of gold cyanidation in Russia. Dmitry Pyotrovich Bagration was a Russian general who fought in the First World Warin the Brusilov Offensive and later joined the Red Army.

    Bagrationis today

    The Bagrationi family left Georgia after the Red Army took over Tbilisi in 1921. A descendant of the family, Leonida Georgievna Bagration-Moukhransky, married Vladimir Cyrillovich, Grand Duke of Russia, and is the mother of one of the claimants to the Romanov legacy. Although the descendants of the last kings still live in Georgia, in 1942, Irakli Bagrationi-Mukhraneli, of the genealogically senior but for a long time non-ruling branch of the family, proclaimed himself Head of the Royal House...

    Bagrat III of Georgia
    George III of Georgia
    Queen Tamar of Georgia
    David VI of Georgia
    Baddeley, J.F., M. Gammer. The Russian Conquest of the Caucasus. London: Rutledge, 2003. ISBN 0700706348.
    Berdzenishvili, Nikolaĭ Aleksandrovich. Istorii︠a︡ Gruzii: uchebnik dli︠a︡ VII-X klassov. Tbilisi: Ganatleba, 1969.
    Lang, David Marshall. The Last Years of the Georgian Monarchy: 1658-1832.New York: Columbia University Press, 1957.
    Rapp, Stephen H. Studies In Medieval Georgian Historiography: Early Texts And Eurasian Contexts. London: Peeters, 2003. ISBN 978-9042913189.

    All links retrieved May 6, 2016. 1. Genealogical account of the Bagratids per Bichikashvili-Ninidze-Peikrishvili Genealogy.eu.

  3. 20/10/2019 · The Bagrationi (sometimes Hellenized as Bagratid) dynasty was the ruling dynasty of Georgia for over a millennium. This dynasty was founded during the Middle Ages and ruled the country until the early part of the 19th century, when its last king was overthrown by the Russians.

    • Dhwty
  4. Piotr Bagratión. El príncipe Piotr Ivánovich Bagratión (en ruso, Пётр Ива́нович Багратио́н; en georgiano, პეტრე ივანეს ძე ბაგრატიონი, Petre Ivanes dze Bagrationi; 1765 - 12 de septiembre de 1812 ), descendiente de la familia real georgiana de los Bagrationi, sirvió como ...

  5. Bagrationi 1882 is the leading sparkling wine house in Georgia. With a 80% domestic market share, Bagrationi 1882 has distinguished history, dating back to the Georgian prince, Ivane Bagrationi-Mukhraneli who began producing sparkling wine using the classic bottle fermentation method and in 1882 achieved international recognition.