The reign of the House of Imereti came to an end less than a decade later. On April 25, 1804, the Imeretian king Solomon II, nominally an Ottoman vassal, was persuaded to conclude the Convention of Elaznauri with Russia, on terms similar to those of the Treaty of Georgievsk. Yet the Russian forces dethroned Solomon on February 20, 1810.
Imereti The Crown of Imereti dating from the 12th century and believed to have been commissioned by David IV of Georgia was known to have been kept at the monastery at Gelati after the last king Solomon II was deposed in 1810 and Imereti occupied by Russia.
In the 17th-18th centuries, the kingdom of Imereti experienced frequent invasions by the Turks and paid patronage to the Ottoman Empire until 1810, when it was invaded and annexed by the Russian Empire. The last King of Imereti was Solomon II (1789-1810). From 1918 to 1921, Imereti was part of the independent Democratic Republic of Georgia.
Solomon II (1789–1790, 1792–1810) Heads of House of Imereti after 1815. Since Solomon II of Imereti had no sons, he proclaimed Prince Constantine, son of king David II of Imereti, and his male-line senior descendants as heirs to the throne of the Kingdom of Imereti. Hereditary Prince Constantine (I) (1815–1844), son of king David II
After the death of his cousin, King Solomon I, he became a regent but prevented the rival princes David (the future king Solomon II) and George from being crowned. With the support of Katsia II Dadiani, prince of Mingrelia, he seized the throne and proclaimed himself king on May 4, 1784. Solomon II (სოლომონ II) 1772 Kutaisi
Abdullah II (b. 1962) Jordan: 7 February 1999: 23 years, 297 days Hāshim: Executive: Hereditary and elective (presumably Hussein, Crown Prince of Jordan) Emir Nawaf Al-Ahmad Al-Jaber Al-Sabah (b. 1937) Kuwait: 29 September 2020: 2 years, 63 days Al Sabah: Executive: Hereditary and elective (presumably Mishal Al-Ahmad)
Bamyan, Afghanistan Cultural: (i), (ii), (iii), (iv), (vi) 159 (390) 2003 2003– Fragile conservation state due to abandonment, military action and dynamite explosions; causing dangers such as risk of collapse of Buddha niches, further deterioration of cave murals, looting and illicit excavations.