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  1. Borgund Stave Church was built sometime between 1180 and 1250 AD with later additions and restorations. Its walls are formed by vertical wooden boards, or staves, hence the name "stave church." The four corner posts are connected to one another by ground sills, resting on a stone foundation. [3]

  2. › wiki › 1140s1140s - Wikipedia

    1180) Fujiwara no Takanobu, Japanese portrait painter (d. 1205) Hugh III of Burgundy, French nobleman (approximate date) Moinuddin Chishti, Persian preacher and philosopher (d. 1236) Taklung Thangpa Tashi Pal, Tibetan Buddhist leader (d. 1210) William I (the Lion), king of Scotland (approximate date) 1143. July 31 – Nijō, emperor of Japan (d ...

  3. From currently unnecessary disambiguation: This is a redirect from a page name that has a currently unneeded disambiguation qualifier.Examples are: Jupiter (planet) Jupiter (unnecessary parenthetical qualifier)

  4. Constantinople (see other names) became the capital of the Roman Empire during the reign of Constantine the Great in 330. Following the collapse of the Western Roman Empire in the late 5th century, Constantinople remained the capital of the Eastern Roman Empire (also known as the Byzantine Empire; 330–1204 and 1261–1453), the Latin Empire (1204–1261), and the Ottoman Empire (1453–1922).

  5. Maurice FitzGerald, 3rd Lord of Offaly (1257–1286) John FitzGerald, 1st Earl of Kildare (1286–1316) [In his last year of life he became earl of Kildare] Barony of Ards. John de Courcy (1176–1205) Barony of Connaacht. Richard Mór de Burgh, 1st Baron of Connaught (1227–1243) Barony of Trim/Baron Geneville.

  6. The Crusader states, also known as Outremer, were four Catholic realms in the Middle East that lasted from 1098 to 1291. These feudal polities were created by the Latin Catholic leaders of the First Crusade through conquest and political intrigue. The four states were the County of Edessa (1098–1150), the Principality of Antioch (1098–1268 ...

  7. Taishō Democracy shifted political power from the genrō to the Imperial Diet and political parties. His eldest son, Crown Prince Hirohito, served as Sesshō ( 摂政; "Regent") from 1921 to 1926 because of Taishō's illness. [143] [144] 124. Hirohito. 裕仁. Emperor Shōwa. 昭和天皇. 25 December 1926. –.