1183

Last updated

Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
1183 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar 1183
MCLXXXIII
Ab urbe condita 1936
Armenian calendar 632
ԹՎ ՈԼԲ
Assyrian calendar 5933
Balinese saka calendar 1104–1105
Bengali calendar 590
Berber calendar 2133
English Regnal year 29  Hen. 2   30  Hen. 2
Buddhist calendar 1727
Burmese calendar 545
Byzantine calendar 6691–6692
Chinese calendar 壬寅(Water  Tiger)
3879 or 3819
     to 
癸卯年 (Water  Rabbit)
3880 or 3820
Coptic calendar 899–900
Discordian calendar 2349
Ethiopian calendar 1175–1176
Hebrew calendar 4943–4944
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1239–1240
 - Shaka Samvat 1104–1105
 - Kali Yuga 4283–4284
Holocene calendar 11183
Igbo calendar 183–184
Iranian calendar 561–562
Islamic calendar 578–579
Japanese calendar Juei 2
(寿永2年)
Javanese calendar 1090–1091
Julian calendar 1183
MCLXXXIII
Korean calendar 3516
Minguo calendar 729 before ROC
民前729年
Nanakshahi calendar −285
Seleucid era 1494/1495 AG
Thai solar calendar 1725–1726
Tibetan calendar 阳水虎年
(male Water-Tiger)
1309 or 928 or 156
     to 
阴水兔年
(female Water-Rabbit)
1310 or 929 or 157

Year 1183 ( MCLXXXIII ) was a common year starting on Saturday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

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Byzantine Empire

Europe

Asia

Japan
Near East

Births

Deaths

Related Research Articles

Alexios II Komnenos Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans

Alexios II Komnenos, Latinized Alexius II Comnenus, was Byzantine emperor from 1180 to 1183. He ascended to the throne as a minor. For the duration of his short reign, the imperial power was de facto held by regents.

Alexios III Angelos Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans

Alexios III Angelos was Byzantine Emperor from March 1195 to 17/18 July 1203. A member of the extended imperial family, Alexios came to throne after deposing, blinding and imprisoning his younger brother Isaac II Angelos. The most significant event of his reign was the attack of the Fourth Crusade on Constantinople in 1203, on behalf of Alexios IV Angelos. Alexios III took over the defence of the city, which he mismanaged, and then fled the city at night with one of his three daughters. From Adrianople, and then Mosynopolis, he attempted unsuccessfully to rally his supporters, only to end up a captive of Marquis Boniface of Montferrat. He was ransomed, sent to Asia Minor where he plotted against his son-in-law Theodore Laskaris, but was eventually captured and spent his last days confined to the Monastery of Hyakinthos in Nicaea, where he died.

Andronikos I Komnenos Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans

Andronikos I Komnenos, usually Latinized as Andronicus I Comnenus, was Byzantine Emperor from 1183 to 1185. He was the son of Isaac Komnenos and the grandson of the emperor Alexios I.

The 1180s was a decade of the Julian Calendar which began on January 1, 1180, and ended on December 31, 1189.

Manuel I Komnenos Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans

Manuel I Komnenos, Latinized Comnenus, also called Porphyrogennetos, was a Byzantine Emperor of the 12th century who reigned over a crucial turning point in the history of Byzantium and the Mediterranean. His reign saw the last flowering of the Komnenian restoration, during which the Byzantine Empire had seen a resurgence of its military and economic power, and had enjoyed a cultural revival.

Isaac II Angelos Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans

Isaac II Angelos was Byzantine Emperor from 1185 to 1195, and again from 1203 to 1204.

Anna Komnene Byzantine historian

Anna Komnene, commonly Latinized as Anna Comnena, was a Byzantine princess, scholar, physician, hospital administrator, and the first female historian. She was the daughter of the Byzantine emperor Alexios I Komnenos and his wife Irene Doukaina. She is best known for her attempt to usurp her brother, John II Komnenos, and for her work on The Alexiad, an account of her father's reign.

Hugh, called the Great was the first count of Vermandois from the House of Capet. He is known primarily for taking part in the First Crusade. His nickname Magnus is probably a bad translation into Latin of a French nickname, le Maisné, meaning "the younger", referring to Hugh as younger brother of King Philip I of France.

Isaac Komnenos of Cyprus Emperor of Cyprus

Isaac Doukas Komnenos was a claimant to the Byzantine Empire and the ruler of Cyprus from 1184 to 1191. Contemporary sources commonly call him the Emperor of Cyprus. He lost his empire to Richard the Lionheart during the Third Crusade.

The Treaty of Devol was an agreement made in 1108 between Bohemond I of Antioch and Byzantine Emperor Alexios I Komnenos, in the wake of the First Crusade. It is named after the Byzantine fortress of Devol. Although the treaty was not immediately enforced, it was intended to make the Principality of Antioch a vassal state of the Byzantine Empire.

Juei Japanese era

Juei (寿永) was a Japanese era name after Yōwa and before Genryaku. This period spanned the years from May 1182 through March 1184. The reigning emperors were Antoku-tennō (安徳天皇) and Go-Toba-tennō (後鳥羽天皇).

Komnenos, is a noble family who ruled the Byzantine Empire from 1081 to 1185, and later, as the Grand Komnenoi founded and ruled the Empire of Trebizond (1204–1461). Through intermarriages with other noble families, notably the Doukai, Angeloi, and Palaiologoi, the Komnenos name appears among most of the major noble houses of the late Byzantine world.

Theodora Komnene, Queen of Jerusalem Queen consort of Jerusalem

Theodora Komnene or Comnena was a niece of Byzantine emperor Manuel I Comnenus, and wife of King Baldwin III of Jerusalem.

Constantine Doukas (co-emperor) Emperor and Autocrat of the Romans

Constantine Doukas or Ducas, was Byzantine junior emperor from 1074 to 1078, and again from 1081 to 1087. He was born to Emperor Michael VII and Empress Maria of Alania in late 1074, and elevated to junior emperor in the same year. He was junior emperor until 1078, when Michael VII was replaced by Nikephoros III Botaneiates. Because Constantine was not made junior emperor under Nikephoros III, his betrothal to Olympias, the daughter of Robert Guiscard, was broken, which Robert Guiscard used as a pretext to invade the Byzantine Empire. John Doukas forced Nikephoros to abdicate to Alexios I Komnenos in 1081, and shortly after Alexios elevated Constantine to junior emperor under himself. Constantine remained junior emperor until 1087, when Alexios had a son, John II Komnenos. Constantine died in c. 1095.

AlexiosBranas or Vranas was a Byzantine nobleman, attempted usurper, and the last Byzantine military leader of the 12th century to gain a notable success against a foreign enemy.

Manuel Komnenos was the eldest son of Byzantine emperor Andronikos I Komnenos, and the progenitor of the Grand Komnenos dynasty of the Empire of Trebizond. He served his uncle, Manuel I Komnenos, as a diplomatic envoy to the Russian principalities and the Kingdom of Jerusalem, but also helped his father escape imprisonment in Constantinople. His opposition against the regency of Empress-dowager Maria of Antioch and the protosebastos Alexios Komnenos landed him in prison, but he was released in April 1182, when his father stood poised to take power in the Byzantine capital.

Maria Doukaina Komnene Petraliphaina was the wife of Theodore Komnenos Doukas, ruler of Epirus and in 1224–1230 self-proclaimed Emperor of Thessalonica. She is the earliest consort of the Epirote state known by name: the two wives of Michael I Komnenos Doukas, predecessor of her husband, were members of the Melissenos family but their first names are unknown.

Alexios Komnenos was a natural son of Andronikos I Komnenos, the Byzantine Emperor by his relative and mistress Theodora Komnene, Queen Dowager of Jerusalem.

John Komnenos was a Byzantine aristocrat, the nephew of Emperor Alexios I Komnenos and long-time governor (doux) of the strategically important city and theme of Dyrrhachium from 1091 to c. 1106.

John Roger or Rogerios, also known as John Dalassenos, was a Byzantine aristocrat of Norman descent, son-in-law of Byzantine emperor John II Komnenos and Caesar. In 1143, he unsuccessfully conspired to seize the throne.

References

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