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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > History > By Time Period > Middle Ages > Byzantine Empire. > Glossary of Emperors   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
EMPERORS
ROMAN EMPERORS
BYZANTINE EMPERORS
ROMAN EMPEROR
JAPANESE EMPERORS
CHINESE EMPERORS
NERVA
YONGLE EMPEROR
MING DYNASTY EMPERORS
QING DYNASTY EMPERORS
AUGUSTUS
TIBERIUS CLAUDIUS NERO
THEODORA
CONSTANS
HERACLIUS
HONORIUS
MAXIMIAN
DIOCLETIAN
ZOE
CONSTANTIUS II
ARCADIUS
VALENS
GALERIUS
CAO PI
CONSTANTINE XI
ZENO
DEMETRIOS PALAIOLOGOS
BASILISCUS
MARCIAN
TIBERIUS
MAXIMINUS
PHOCAS
LICINIUS
MAXENTIUS
SUN QUAN
VALENTINIAN III
THEODOSIUS II
CLAUDIUS
JUSTINIAN II
ANTHEMIUS
BASIL II
MICHAEL VIII PALAIOLOGOS
ISAAC II ANGELOS
LASKARIS
CONSTANS II
GRATIAN
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Emperors"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Emperors

  1. Emperors are commonly known by particular parts of their names, or by nicknames, e.g. (Web site)
  2. Emperors are generally recognized to be above kings in honor and rank.
  3. Emperors are generally recognized to be above monarch s in honor and Royal and noble ranks.

Roman Emperors

  1. The Roman Emperors were monarchial rulers of the Roman State during the imperial period (from about 27 BC onwards).
  2. The Roman Emperors were rulers of the Roman State during the imperial period (from about 27 BC onwards). (Web site)

Byzantine Emperors

  1. The last names of her maternal grandmother indicate descent from the families Doukas, Komnenos and Palaiologos who each produced several Byzantine Emperors.
  2. It was built on the former site of the palace of the Byzantine emperors, facing the Hagia Sophia across a park with fountains and many flower beds. (Web site)
  3. Last check: 2007-10-22) Byzantine Emperors Presents a chronological list of Byzantine emperors including details of dynastic origin and years of reign. (Web site)

Roman Emperor

  1. Roman Emperor is the title historians use to refer to rulers of the Roman Empire, after the epoch conventionally named the Roman Republic. (Web site)
  2. Roman Emperor was the ruler of the Roman State during the imperial period (from about 27 BC onwards). (Web site)
  3. The Roman Emperor was the ruler of the Roman State during the imperial period (from about 27 BC onwards).

Japanese Emperors

  1. Hirohito was also the last of the Japanese emperors to be considered a god, and also one of the first modern emperors of Japan. (Web site)
  2. Japanese emperors have nearly always been controlled by other political forces, to varying degrees.
  3. Categories: Japanese emperors | 1297 births | 1348 deaths Japanese era name (年号, nengō, lit. (Web site)

Chinese Emperors

  1. Chinese emperors sometimes passed their own surnames to subjects as honours.
  2. He is generally considered arguably the greatest emperor of the Ming Dynasty, and to be among the greatest Chinese emperors.
  3. Japanese monarchs placed themselves from 607 on equal footing with Chinese emperors in titulary, but rarely was the Chinese-style "Son of Heaven" term used.

Nerva

  1. Nerva was the first of the Five Good Emperors, and the last emperor who was Italian both by family and by birth.
  2. Nerva was the first of the "five good emperors" and the first to adopt an heir who wasn't part of his biological family.
  3. Nerva was connected with the Julio-Claudian dynasty, as his uncle Octavius Laenas had married Rubellia Bassa, the great-granddaughter of Tiberius. (Web site)
  4. Nerva was a good administrator and he introduced many economic reforms which helped the Empire's finances and the urban poor. (Web site)
  5. Nerva was born into the household of a wealthy lawyer whose family was well accustomed to holding high office. (Web site)

Yongle Emperor

  1. Yongle Emperor strenuously tried to extend China's influence beyond her borders by encouraging other rulers to send ambassadors to China to present tribute. (Web site)
  2. After the construction of the Imperial Palace (the Forbidden City) in 1420, the Yongle Emperor selected his burial site and creating his own mausoleum. (Web site)
  3. Consequently, after the death of the Yongle Emperor, independent peasant landholders predominated in Chinese agriculture.

Ming Dynasty Emperors

  1. The dynasty followed the Yuan Dynasty and preceded the Qing Dynasty, and the Ming dynasty emperors were members of the Zhu family. (Web site)
  2. From the Yongle Emperor onwards, 13 Ming Dynasty Emperors were buried in the area now known as the Ming Tombs. (Web site)
  3. The Ming dynasty emperors were members of the Zhu family. (Web site)
  4. Category:Ming Dynasty emperors Subcategories There is 1 subcategory to this category.
  5. To see the Ming dynasty emperors on a separate page, check here.

Qing Dynasty Emperors

  1. Having the longest reign in Chinese history, Kangxi also has the most children of all Qing Dynasty Emperors.
  2. The Qing Dynasty emperors were Tungusic Manchus who descended from the Jurchen horsemen occupying the region northeast of China.
  3. Qing Dynasty emperors also used this place to hold audience and for other important ceremonies.
  4. Also known as the Rehe Palace, this was the summer resort of the Manchu Qing Dynasty emperors.
  5. The best known of the Qing Dynasty emperors, Kangxi (r. (Web site)

Augustus

  1. Augustus was the great-nephew of Julius Caesar (and his adopted son).
  2. Augustus was also granted the power of a tribune ( tribunicia potestas) for life, though not the official title of tribune.
  3. Augustus was succeeded by his stepson Tiberius, the son of his wife Livia from her first marriage.
  4. Augustus was the honorific first bestowed on Emperor Augustus: after him all Roman emperors added it to their name.
  5. He also adopted the name "Augustus" as the two previous emperors had done at their accessions. (Web site)

Tiberius Claudius Nero

  1. The dynasty is so named from the nomina or family names of its first two emperors: Gaius Julius Caesar Augustus and Tiberius Claudius Nero. (Web site)
  2. His father was Tiberius Claudius Nero; his mother was Livia, who later divorced Claudius to marry Octavian. (Web site)
  3. He was a descendant of the original Tiberius Claudius Nero a consul, son of Appius Claudius Caecus the censor.

Theodora

  1. Theodora was a daughter of the sebastocrator Isaac Comnenus. (Web site)
  2. Theodora was a daughter of the sebastokrat--r Isaac Komnenos by his second wife, Eirene Synadene.
  3. Theodora was a sister of Bardas and Petronas.
  4. Theodora was a smashing success. (Web site)
  5. Theodora was crowned as Augusta in January, 921.

Constans

  1. Constans is a diminutive nickname given to the emperor, who had been baptized Herakleios and reigned officially as Constantine.
  2. Constans was assassinated in Sicily shortly after this campaign, and no serious attempt was made to reconquer southern Italy until the 9th century.
  3. Constans was at the Danube dealing with the suppression of the Danubian tribes. (Web site)
  4. Constans was baptised in 337, and was firmly orthodox (Catholic). (Web site)
  5. Constans was born in about AD 320, as the son of Constantine and Fausta. (Web site)

Heraclius

  1. Heraclius was born about 575, the son of Heraclius the Elder who was a distinguished general under Emperor Maurice. (Web site)
  2. Heraclius was unable to savor his victory for long, because the Muslim advance posed an even greater threat to Byzantium.
  3. Heraclius was already back on his way to Lascia. (Web site)
  4. Heraclius was born in eastern Anatolia. (Web site)
  5. Heraclius was born into an Armenian family from Cappadocia, 1 although beyond that, there is little specific information known about his ancestry.

Honorius

  1. Honorius was declared Augustus in 393 by his father and became western emperor at the age of 10, following his father's death in January 395.

Maximian

  1. Maximian was only disturbed from his rest in 303 by Diocletian's vicennalia, the 20-year anniversary of his reign, in Rome.
  2. Maximian was captured, reproved for his crimes, and stripped of his title for the third and last time.
  3. Maximian was forced to abdicate again and Constantine was again demoted to Caesar.
  4. Maximian was also consul nine times, in 287, 288, 290, 293, 297, 299, 303, 304 and 307.
  5. Maximian was apprehended when he killed the eunuch and was offered suicide, which he accepted.

Diocletian

  1. Diocletian was Augustus of the eastern half, and gave his long time friend Maximian the title of Augustus in the western half.
  2. Diocletian was awash in paperwork, and was nearly incapable of delegating his duties.
  3. Diocletian was even offered the throne, but declined it -- saying he would rather grow vegetables. (Web site)
  4. Diocletian was in a less comfortable position than most of his predecessors, as he had a daughter, Valeria, but no sons.
  5. Diocletian was in fact losing the battle as the assassination of Carinus by one of his own officers, left the opposing army without a leader. (Web site)

Zoe

  1. Zoe was actually en route to the wedding in the West with her retinue, and had got as far as Bari in Italy, when the news came that Otto had died suddenly. (Web site)
  2. Zoe was born in 978 during the reign of her uncle Basil. (Web site)
  3. Zoe was fifty when she first married.

Constantius Ii

  1. Constantius II was born in Illyricum in August AD 317, the son of Constantine the Great and Fausta, and was proclaimed Caesar in AD 323. (Web site)
  2. Constantius II was left as the sole emperor of the Roman empire. (Web site)
  3. Constantius II was the strongest of the sons of Constantine and he ruled the East until his death in 361.

Arcadius

  1. Arcadius was also dominated by his wife Aelia Eudoxia, who convinced her husband to dismiss Eutropius in 399. (Web site)
  2. Arcadius was also dominated by his wife Eudoxia , who convinced her husband to dismiss Eutropius in 399.
  3. Arcadius was also dominated by his wife Eudoxia, who convinced her husband to dismiss Eutropius in 399 (additional info and facts about 399). (Web site)
  4. Arcadius was also dominated by his wife Eudoxia, who convinced her husband to dismissEutropius in 399. (Web site)
  5. Arcadius was born in Spain, the elder son of Theodosius I and Aelia Flaccilla, and brother of Honorius, who would become a Western Roman Emperor. (Web site)

Valens

  1. Valens was also killed, possibly by being trapped in burning house. (Web site)
  2. Valens was apparently overconfident of his numerical superiority of his own forces over the Goths.
  3. Valens was apparently overconfident of the numerical superiority of his own forces over the Goths.
  4. Valens was back in his capital of Constantinople by December 364.
  5. Valens was clearly in an inferior position in the partnership.

Galerius

  1. Galerius was born near Serdica (modern Sofia, Bulgaria), the capital of Dacia Aureliana.
  2. Galerius was born near Serdica, Thrace (now Sofia, Bulgaria), in the place where he later built his palace, Felix Romuliana (today Gamzigrad, Serbia).
  3. Galerius was forced to withdraw, plundering Italy on his way. (Web site)

Cao Pi

  1. Cao Pi is an available character at the beginning of the game so there is no need to worry about unlocking him. (Web site)
  2. Cao Pi was also cultivating his public image and creating the impression that Cao Zhi was wasteful and lacking actual talent for governance. (Web site)
  3. Cao Pi was also fostering his image among the people and creating the sense that Cao Zhi was wasteful and lacking actual talent in governance.
  4. Cao Pi was born in 187, in Qiao County, Pei Commandery (modern Bozhou, Anhui), the eldest son of Cao Cao and one of his favorite concubines, Lady Bian. (Web site)
  5. Cao Pi was born in 187, to Cao Cao and one of his favorite concubines, Lady Bian.

Constantine Xi

  1. Constantine XI: The last Byzantine emperor is considered a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church. (Web site)
  2. Constantine XI - the holy hero; 3. (Web site)
  3. Constantine XI was killed when the Turks stormed Constantinople. (Web site)
  4. Constantine XI: The last Byzantine emperor is considered a saint by the Orthodox Church. (Web site)

Zeno

  1. In order to do this, he was forced to ally with the Isaurians, whose leader Tarasicodissa married Leo's daughter Ariadne and took the Roman name "Zeno".
  2. Zeno was forced to recognize the de facto rule of Odoacer in Italy and to grant him the title of patrician. (Web site)
  3. Zeno was from Isauria where he bore the name Tarasicodissa.
  4. Zeno was not a tyrant, nor a conquering general. (Web site)
  5. Zeno was placed in the position of having to refuse, for to take their side would have meant war with Odovacar, a step he clearly was unprepared to take.

Demetrios Palaiologos

  1. Demetrios Palaiologos daughter Helen was a member of the harem of Mehmed II for a time.
  2. Family Irene was a daughter of despotes Demetrios Palaiologos and his wife Theodora.
  3. His maternal grandparents would be Demetrios Palaiologos, Ruler of Morea and his second wife Theodora Asanina.

Basiliscus

  1. Basiliscus was beaten. (Web site)
  2. Basiliscus was exiled to Phyrgia, in Turkey, and died shortly afterwards. (Web site)
  3. Basiliscus was finally undone when he made his own nephew Harmatius Master of Soldiers.
  4. Basiliscus was the brother of Aelia Verina and hence emperor Leo's brother-in-law. (Web site)
  5. Basiliscus was the brother of Verina, wife of Leo I (emperor).

Marcian

  1. Marcian was born in AD 392 and most likely Illyrian by birth.
  2. Marcian was born in AD 392, the son of a Thracian or Illyrian soldier.
  3. Marcian was born in Thrace or Illyria. (Web site)
  4. Marcian was conspicuously pious and orthodox. (Web site)
  5. Marcian was played by the Hollywood star Jeff Chandler in the film Sign of the Pagan (1954). (Web site)

Tiberius

  1. Tiberius is a different man from Tiberius Gracchus, who became tribune of Rome in 134 B.C.
  2. Tiberius was Augustus's stepson.
  3. Tiberius was a Germanic navy officer originally named Apsimarus (----------------), who rose to the position of droungarios of the Cibyrrhaeotic Theme.
  4. Tiberius was a skillful administrator, conservative in matters of finance. (Web site)
  5. Tiberius was adopted as full son and heir. (Web site)

Maximinus

  1. Maximinus was a giant of a man, and possessed of natural fighting ability.
  2. Maximinus was born around the year 173 in a village in Thrace (roughly modern Bulgaria and the European portion of Turkey). (Web site)
  3. Maximinus was in command of the recruits from Pannonia, who were angered by Alexander's payments to the Alemanni and his avoidance of war.
  4. Maximinus was not a popular emperor and universal discontent roused by his oppressive rule culminated in a revolt in Africa in 238.

Phocas

  1. Phocas is the dedicatee of the last monument erected in the Roman forum. (Web site)
  2. Phocas is the patron of gardeners and is venerated at Smyrna (Roeder). (Web site)
  3. Phocas is the patron saint of gardeners and sailors. (Web site)
  4. Phocas was a simple centurion, and Leo III the Isaurian was an odd job man. (Web site)
  5. Phocas was executed and Heraclius crowned emperor. (Web site)

Licinius

  1. Licinius was defeated and deposed, but his life was spared at the intercession of Constantia. (Web site)

Maxentius

  1. Maxentius was defeated by Constantine at the Battle of the Milvian Bridge in 312 and subsequently killed.
  2. Maxentius was far from secure, however. (Web site)
  3. Maxentius was routed and killed. (Web site)
  4. Maxentius was still not recognized, his rule remained illegitimate.
  5. Maxentius was the son of the emperor Maximian, and he had married the daughter of Galerius. (Web site)

Sun Quan

  1. Sun Quan is a playable character in the Koei video game series, Dynasty Warriors.
  2. Sun Quan was born in 182, while his father Sun Jian was still an Eastern Han general.
  3. Sun Quan was buried in a mausoleum at Purple Mountain in present-day Nanjing.

Valentinian Iii

  1. Valentinian III was assassinated in March, 455, the victim of a plot hatched by the senator Petronius Maximus. (Web site)
  2. Valentinian III was dramatized by John Fletcher in his play Valentinian, c. (Web site)

Theodosius Ii

  1. Theodosius II was Augustus for forty-nine years and ruled the Pravoslaven Empire for forty-two years. (Web site)

Claudius

  1. Claudius is the source for numerous passages of Pliny 's Natural History <ref See Momigliano (1934) Chap.
  2. Claudius is the source for numerous passages of Pliny's Natural History.
  3. Claudius was born Tiberius Claudius Drusus on August 1 10 BC in Lugdunum, Gaul, on the day of the dedication of an altar to Augustus.
  4. Claudius was born on 1 August 10 BC in Gaul (now France) into the Roman imperial family. (Web site)
  5. Claudius was concerned with the spread of eastern mysteries within the city and searched for more Roman replacements. (Web site)

Justinian Ii

  1. Justinian II was made co-emperor by his father Constantine IV in 681. (Web site)

Anthemius

  1. Anthemius was also a capable mathematician. (Web site)
  2. Anthemius was also a suburb of Constantinople on the Asiatic side of the Bosphorus. (Web site)
  3. Anthemius was massacred and Rome was a prey to Ricimer's soldiers. (Web site)
  4. Anthemius was of the gens Procopia. (Web site)

Basil Ii

  1. Basil II was succeeded by his brother Constantine VIII, who never distinguished himself, and by the daughters of the latter, Zoe and Theodora.
  2. Basil II then looked further west and planned to strengthen Byzantine control in southern Italy and to regain Sicily from the Arabs. (Web site)
  3. Basil II (958?-1025), Byzantine emperor (976-1025), the greatest ruler of the Macedonian dynasty. (Web site)

Michael Viii Palaiologos

  1. On January 1, 1259 Michael VIII Palaiologos was proclaimed co-emperor at Nymphaion with the help of the Republic of Genoa.
  2. Michael VIII Palaiologos became emperor in 1259 and recaptured Constantinople in 1261.
  3. Michael VIII Palaiologos largely ended persecution of the Jews.
  4. By 1261 Mitso Asen was decisively defeated, and sought asylum with Michael VIII Palaiologos, the emperor of Nicaea. (Web site)

Isaac Ii Angelos

  1. John Doukas Vatatzes was probably the son of the general Basil Vatatzes by an unnamed cousin of the Emperors Isaac II Angelos and Alexios III Angelos.
  2. He was thus a first cousin of the emperors Isaac II Angelos and Alexios III Angelos.
  3. Life John Doukas Vatatzes was probably the son of the general Basil Vatatzes by an unnamed cousin of the Emperors Isaac II Angelos and Alexios III Angelos.
  4. Isaac II Angelos strengthened his position as emperor with dynastic marriages in 1185 and 1186.
  5. His actions provoked a riot, which resulted in the deposition of Andronikos I, and the proclamation of Isaac II Angelos as emperor.

Laskaris

  1. Laskaris - for not giving up the fight. (Web site)

Constans Ii

  1. Constans II was the last Emperor to campaign in northern Italy and visit Rome as an Imperial possession (later the Palaeologi went to beg for help).
  2. Constans II was the son of Heraclius Constantine and served as co-emperor with his uncle, Heraclonas.

Gratian

  1. Gratian was first married to Flavia Maxima Constantia, daughter of Constantius II. His second wife was Laeta. (Web site)
  2. Gratian was killed in a rebellion in 383, then Theodosius appointed his elder son, Arcadius, his co-ruler for the East.
  3. Gratian was killed in a rebellion in 383.
  4. Gratian was made Augustus at age 8 in 367 AD; half brother Valentinian II followed (on the death of his father) in 375 AD at age 4.
  5. Gratian was now effectively responsible for the whole of the Empire.

Categories

  1. Society > History > By Time Period > Middle Ages > Byzantine Empire. (Web site)
  2. Society > History > By Time Period > Ancient > Rome > People > En > R > O > M > Roman Emperors" > Roman Emperors< > A > > Domitius Domitianus. / (Web site)
  3. Arts > Classical Studies > Roman > Caesar En > A > U > G > Augustus" > Augustus< > A > . / (Web site)
  4. Society > Religion And Spirituality > Islam > History > Dynasties And Empires > Abbasid. (Web site)
  5. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries

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