1382

Last updated

Millennium: 2nd millennium
Centuries:
Decades:
Years:
1382 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar 1382
MCCCLXXXII
Ab urbe condita 2135
Armenian calendar 831
ԹՎ ՊԼԱ
Assyrian calendar 6132
Balinese saka calendar 1303–1304
Bengali calendar 789
Berber calendar 2332
English Regnal year 5  Ric. 2   6  Ric. 2
Buddhist calendar 1926
Burmese calendar 744
Byzantine calendar 6890–6891
Chinese calendar 辛酉(Metal  Rooster)
4078 or 4018
     to 
壬戌年 (Water  Dog)
4079 or 4019
Coptic calendar 1098–1099
Discordian calendar 2548
Ethiopian calendar 1374–1375
Hebrew calendar 5142–5143
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1438–1439
 - Shaka Samvat 1303–1304
 - Kali Yuga 4482–4483
Holocene calendar 11382
Igbo calendar 382–383
Iranian calendar 760–761
Islamic calendar 783–784
Japanese calendar Eitoku 2
(永徳2年)
Javanese calendar 1295–1296
Julian calendar 1382
MCCCLXXXII
Korean calendar 3715
Minguo calendar 530 before ROC
民前530年
Nanakshahi calendar −86
Thai solar calendar 1924–1925
Tibetan calendar 阴金鸡年
(female Iron-Rooster)
1508 or 1127 or 355
     to 
阳水狗年
(male Water-Dog)
1509 or 1128 or 356

Year 1382 ( MCCCLXXXII ) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

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Related Research Articles

Jadwiga of Poland Queen of Poland

Jadwiga, also known as Hedwig, was the first female monarch of the Kingdom of Poland, reigning from 16 October 1384 until her death. She was the youngest daughter of Louis the Great, King of Hungary and Poland, and his wife Elizabeth of Bosnia. Jadwiga was a member of the Capetian House of Anjou, but she had more close forebears among the Polish Piasts. In 1997 she was canonized by the Roman Catholic Church.

1380 Calendar year

Year 1380 (MCCCLXXX) was a leap year starting on Sunday of the Julian calendar.

The 1380s was a decade of the Julian Calendar which began on January 1, 1380, and ended on December 31, 1389.

The 1390s was a decade of the Julian Calendar which began on January 1, 1390, and ended on December 31, 1399.

Year 1377 (MCCCLXXVII) was a common year starting on Thursday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1381 (MCCCLXXXI) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1385 (MCCCLXXXV) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1386 (MCCCLXXXVI) was a common year starting on Monday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1399 (MCCCXCIX) was a common year starting on Wednesday of the Julian calendar.

Władysław II Jagiełło Grand Duke of Lithuania

Jogaila, later Władysław II Jagiełło was the Grand Duke of Lithuania (1377–1434) and then the King of Poland (1386–1434), first alongside his wife Jadwiga until 1399, and then sole King of Poland. He ruled in Lithuania from 1377. Born a pagan, in 1386 he converted to Catholicism and was baptized as Władysław in Kraków, married the young Queen Jadwiga, and was crowned King of Poland as Władysław II Jagiełło. In 1387 he converted Lithuania to Christianity. His own reign in Poland started in 1399, upon the death of Queen Jadwiga, and lasted a further thirty-five years and laid the foundation for the centuries-long Polish–Lithuanian union. He was a member of the Jagiellonian dynasty in Poland that bears his name and was previously also known as the Gediminid dynasty in the Grand Duchy of Lithuania. The dynasty ruled both states until 1572, and became one of the most influential dynasties in late medieval and early modern Central and Eastern Europe. During his reign, the Polish-Lithuanian state was the largest state in the Christian world.

Vytautas Grand Duke of Lithuania

Vytautas, also known as Vytautas the Great from the 15th century onwards, was a ruler of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, which chiefly encompassed the Lithuanians and Ruthenians. He was also the Prince of Hrodna (1370–1382), Prince of Lutsk (1387–1389), and the postulated king of the Hussites.

A coregency or co-principality is the situation where a monarchical position, normally held by only a single person, is held by two or more. It is to be distinguished from diarchies or duumvirates such as ancient Sparta and Rome, or contemporary Andorra, where monarchical power is formally divided between two rulers.

Kęstutis Grand Duke of Lithuania

Kęstutis was a ruler of medieval Lithuania. He was the Duke of Trakai and governed the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, 1342–1382, together with his brother Algirdas, and with his nephew Jogaila. He ruled over the Lithuanians and Ruthenians.

Union of Krewo

In a strict sense, the Union of Krewo or Act of Krėva was a set of prenuptial promises made in the Kreva Castle on 14 August 1385 by Jogaila, Grand Duke of Lithuania, in exchange for marriage to the underage reigning Queen Jadwiga of Poland. The act was very limited in scope and in the historiography the term "Union of Krewo" often refers not only to the particular document but to the events of 1385–1386 as a whole. After the negotiations in 1385, Jogaila converted to Christianity, married Jadwiga, and was crowned King of Poland in 1386. The union was a decisive moment in the histories of Poland and Lithuania; it marked a beginning of the four centuries of shared history between the two nations. By 1569 the Polish–Lithuanian union grew into a new state, the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth, and lasted until the Third Partition in 1795.

Skirgaila Grand Duke of Lithuania

Skirgaila was a regent of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania for his brother Jogaila from 1386 to 1392. He was the son of Algirdas, Grand Duke of Lithuania, and his second wife Uliana of Tver.

Names and titles of Władysław II Jagiełło

Jogaila, later Władysław II Jagiełło (ca.1351/1361–1434), was a Grand Duke of Lithuania and from 1386 Queen Jadwiga's husband and jure uxoris King of Poland. In Lithuania, he held the title Didysis Kunigaikštis, translated as Grand Duke or Grand Prince.

Capetian House of Anjou family

The Capetian House of Anjou was a royal house and cadet branch of the direct French House of Capet, part of the Capetian dynasty. It is one of three separate royal houses referred to as Angevin, meaning "from Anjou" in France. Founded by Charles I of Anjou, the youngest son of Louis VIII of France, the Capetian king first ruled the Kingdom of Sicily during the 13th century. Later the War of the Sicilian Vespers forced him out of the island of Sicily, leaving him with the southern half of the Italian Peninsula — the Kingdom of Naples. The house and its various branches would go on to influence much of the history of Southern and Central Europe during the Middle Ages, until becoming defunct in 1435.

Galicia–Volhynia Wars

Galicia–Volhynia Wars were several wars fought in the years 1340–1392 over the succession in the Principality of Galicia–Volhynia. After Boleslaw-Yuri II was poisoned by local nobles in 1340, both Grand Duchy of Lithuania and Kingdom of Poland advanced claims over the principality. After a prolonged conflict, Galicia–Volhynia was divided between Poland (Galicia) and Lithuania (Volhynia) and the principality ceased to exist as an independent state. Poland acquired a territory of approximately 52,000 square kilometres (20,000 sq mi) with 200,000 inhabitants.

Jagiellonian dynasty dynasty that ruled in Poland, Lithuania, Bohemia, Hungary and Croatia

The Jagiellonian dynasty was a royal dynasty, founded by Jogaila, the Grand Duke of Lithuania, who in 1386 was baptized as Władysław, married Queen regnant Jadwiga of Poland, and was crowned King of Poland as Władysław II Jagiełło. The dynasty reigned in several Central European countries between the 14th and 16th centuries. Members of the dynasty were Kings of Poland (1386–1572), Grand Dukes of Lithuania, Kings of Hungary, and Kings of Bohemia (1471–1526).

Christianization of Lithuania

The Christianization of Lithuania occurred in 1387, initiated by King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania Władysław II Jagiełło and his cousin Vytautas the Great. It signified the official adoption of Christianity by Lithuanians, the last pagan nation in Europe. This event ended one of the most complicated and lengthiest processes of Christianization in European history.

References

    • "Earthquake Synod." In Cross, F. L. and E. A. Livingstone, eds. The Oxford Dictionary of the Christian Church. London: Oxford UP, 1974. p. 437.
  1. Barsoum, Ephrem (2003). The Scattered Pearls: A History of Syriac Literature and Sciences. Translated by Matti Moosa (2nd ed.). Gorgias Press. p. 495.
  2. "Louis I | king of Hungary". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved March 14, 2019.