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  1. 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 ...

  2. Esta fue la máxima extensión territorial de Georgia en toda su historia. La reina Tamar era llamada «Reina de los Abjasios, Kartvélicos, Ranes, Kajes y Armenios, Shirvan-Shajine y Shaj-in-Shajine, Soberana del Oriente y del Occidente». Los historiadores georgianos la denominan frecuentemente "Reina Tamar la Grande".

  3. Georgia (Georgian: ... The 29-year reign of Tamar, the first female ruler of Georgia, is considered the most successful in Georgian history.

  4. Kingdom of Georgia: Tamar 1445 five children? Nestan-Darejan 1456 five children? In 1463 lost Imereti once more. From 1465, renounced Georgia and ruled only in Kakheti. 1463-1466 Eastern Georgia: 1466-1476 Kingdom of Kakheti: Bagrat VI (ბაგრატ VI) 1439 Son of Prince George of Georgia and Gulkhan of Imereti: 1463–1466 1478 aged 58/ ...

  5. The reign of Queen Tamar represented the peak of Georgia's might in the whole history of the nation. In 1194–1204, Tamar's armies crushed new Turkish invasions from the south-east and south and launched several successful campaigns into Turkish-controlled Southern Armenia.

  6. Georgia llegó a la cima de su fuerza política y económica durante el reinado de David IV y la reina Tamar, en los siglos XI y XII. A principios del siglo XIX, Georgia fue anexionada por el Imperio ruso. Después de un breve período de independencia tras la revolución rusa de 1917, Georgia fue anexionada por la Rusia soviética en 1921.

  7. Kingdom of Georgia under Queen Tamar's reign. The unified monarchy maintained its precarious independence from the Byzantine and Seljuk empires throughout the 11th century, and flourished under David IV the Builder ( c. 1089–1125), who repelled the Seljuk attacks and essentially completed the unification of Georgia with the re-conquest of Tbilisi in 1122. [18]