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  1. 1 de ene. de 2023 · Igor did manage to extend the authority of Kiev over the Pechenegs, a Turkic people inhabiting the steppes north of the Black Sea, as well as over the East Slavic tribe of Drevlyane. When he went to Dereva (the land of the Drevlyane located in the region of the Pripet River) to collect tribute (945), however, his attempt to extort more than the customary amount provoked the Drevlyane into rebelling and killing him.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  2. 11 de ene. de 2023 · G.P. of Kiev 1053–1113–1125: Rostislav Prince of Pereyaslavl 1070–1078–1093: Eupraxia of Kiev ≈1067/70 –1109: Vsevolod II Olgovich G.P. of Kiev?-1139–1146: Igor II Olgovich G.P. of Kiev?-1146–1147: Iziaslav III G.P. of Kiev?-1154–1155/ 1157–1158/1162: Roman Prince of Volhynia?-1117–1119: Andrey the Kind Prince of Volhynia 1102–1119–1141: Svyatoslav

  3. 31 de dic. de 2022 · o Gleb (~987), Prince of Murom (1013-1015), as Boris, Gleb is being also claimed the son of Anna Porphyrogeneta o Stanislav (~985-1015), Prince of Smolensk (988-1015), possible of another wife and a fate of whom is not certain o Sudislav (?-1063), Prince of Pskov (1014-1036), possible of another wife, but he is mentioned in Nikon's Chronicles.

  4. 18 de ene. de 2023 · Gleb Uspensky received his early education in the homes of his parents and grandfather. In 1853 Gleb entered the Tula gymnasium where he excelled, "his name never leaving the so-called 'golden desk' there", according to a fellow student's memoirs. In 1856 he moved with his family to Chernigov.

    • Fiction/journalism
    • October 25, 1843, Tula, Russian Empire
  5. 20 de ene. de 2023 · He was a son of Yaroslav Vsevolodovich, Prince of Chernigov. His paternal grandfather was Vsevolod II of Kiev. Verchoslava Vsevolodovna. Married Rostislav II of Kiev. Konstantin of Rostov (18 May 1186 - 2 February 1218). Boris Vsevolodovich. (c. 1187 - 1238). Gleb Vsevolodovich (d. 29 September 1189). Yuri II of Vladimir (1189 - 4 March 1238).

  6. 19 de ene. de 2023 · According to The Russian Primary Chronicle of the 12th century, Oleg, after succeeding his kinsman Rurik as ruler of Novgorod (c. 879), went down the Dnieper River with his Varangian retinue and seized control of Smolensk and Kiev (882), which he subsequently made his capital.