Constantine I (Georgian: კონსტანტინე I, Konstantine I; died 1327), from the House of Bagrationi, was king of the western Georgian kingdom of Imereti from 1293 to 1327. Accession and civil war. A son of the Georgian king David VI Narin and his wife, Tamar Amanelisdze, or a Palaeologian princess.
Constantine I of Imereti; Información personal; Nombre en georgiano: კონსტანტინე I: Nacimiento: Siglo XIII juliano: Fallecimiento: 1329 Kutaisi : Sepultura: Monasterio de Gelati: Religión: Iglesia ortodoxa georgiana: Familia; Familia: Bagrationi: Padre: David VI de Georgia: Información profesional; Ocupación: Monarca: Cargos ocupados
Constantine was a Georgian royal prince, belonging to the Imereti branch of the Bagrationi dynasty. A son of King David II of Imereti, Constantine was recognized as heir apparent by Solomon II, who had supplanted his father. Constantine's succession to the throne of Imereti was precluded by the Russian annexation of that country in 1810. Constantine subsequently entered the Russian Imperial military service, where he rose to the rank of Major-General.
Constantino sucedió en el trono de Imereti tras la muerte de su padre en 1293. A diferencia de sus homólogos del este de Georgia, Constantino permaneció independiente de la hegemonía iljanida , pero enfrentó graves disturbios internos cuando su hermano menor Michael se opuso a su adhesión y tomó el control de las regiones de Racha.
Constantine I of Imereti Son of the Georgian king David VI Narin by his first wife Tamar, Konstantini succeeded to throne of Imereti, a large portion of Georgia, upon his father's death in 1293. In spite of having the title of the “King of Kartvelians and Abkhazians, etc”, he actually reigned only over the western part of Georgia and held court at Kutaisi.
10/06/2020 · Constantine I (Georgian: კონსტანტინე I, Konstantine I; died 1327), from the House of Bagrationi, was king of the western Georgian kingdom of Imereti from 1293 to 1327. Accession and civil war A son of the Georgian king David VI Narin and his wife, Tamar Amanelisdze,  or a Palaeologian princess.