- Myths & legends:
- Duchy of Croatia:
- Kingdom of Croatia:
- Tomislav (c. 890.-928.)
- Trpimir II. (c.890.- 935.)
- Mihajlo Krešimir II. (c. 920.-969.)
- Stjepan Držislav (c. 950.- 996./997.)
- Dynastic conflicts in Croatia at the end of the 10th century
- Stjepan I. (c.1030.- c.1055.)
- Petar Krešimir IV. (c. 1035.- 1074.)
- Dmitar Zvonimir (c. 1040.-1089.)
- Arrival of the Arpad dynasty on the Croatian throne
- Historical figures:
- Historical events:
- Kingdom of Hungary & Croatia:
- Habsburg monarchy:
Latest from the Blog
Nikola Zrinski became the head of the Szigetvar Fortress in 1561 after the death of Marko Stančić Horvat, a famous captain and defender of Sigetvar during the first Ottoman siege in 1556, at his own request, thus becoming the chief captain of Szigetvar. In 1563, Zrinski took over the duty of general and commander of the defense of the entire Transdanubia and thus placed under his direct control the entire border defense between Lake Balaton and the Drava River. Emperor and King Ferdinand I left Zrinski the opportunity to leave Szigetvar in the event of an Ottoman siege and leave the defense to another commander, but when the Ottoman army approached Szigetvar in 1566, Zrinski decided to stay to defend the city with his soldiers…
Pacta conventa (lat. “Agreed agreement” also called Qualiter (lat. “How”, according to the first word it begins with) is an alleged agreement believed to have been made in 1102 between the Hungarian king Koloman and the Croatian nobility, which the Croatian nobility recognized Koloman for his ruler, and in return he promised them certain privileges, but the authenticity and time of the agreement are disputed, which has been the subject of controversy since the mid-19th century.
The Battle of Nicopolis in 1396 was one of the last (together with the expedition to Varna in 1444) crusades in Europe. In it, the Hungarian-Croatian king and emperor of the Holy Roman Empire, Sigismund of Luxembourg, tried to defeat and drive away the Turks, who at that time had approached the Hungarian borders. At that time, the Ottoman Empire was a significant military power that, having already taken over most of the Balkans, posed a real danger of penetrating further into Central Europe.
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