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Millennium: 2nd millennium
1447 in various calendars
Gregorian calendar 1447
Ab urbe condita 2200
Armenian calendar 896
Assyrian calendar 6197
Balinese saka calendar 1368–1369
Bengali calendar 854
Berber calendar 2397
English Regnal year 25  Hen. 6   26  Hen. 6
Buddhist calendar 1991
Burmese calendar 809
Byzantine calendar 6955–6956
Chinese calendar 丙寅年 (Fire  Tiger)
4143 or 4083
丁卯年 (Fire  Rabbit)
4144 or 4084
Coptic calendar 1163–1164
Discordian calendar 2613
Ethiopian calendar 1439–1440
Hebrew calendar 5207–5208
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat 1503–1504
 - Shaka Samvat 1368–1369
 - Kali Yuga 4547–4548
Holocene calendar 11447
Igbo calendar 447–448
Iranian calendar 825–826
Islamic calendar 850–851
Japanese calendar Bun'an 4
Javanese calendar 1362–1363
Julian calendar 1447
Korean calendar 3780
Minguo calendar 465 before ROC
Nanakshahi calendar −21
Thai solar calendar 1989–1990
Tibetan calendar 阳火虎年
(male Fire-Tiger)
1573 or 1192 or 420
(female Fire-Rabbit)
1574 or 1193 or 421

Year 1447 ( MCDXLVII ) was a common year starting on Sunday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.




Date unknown



Related Research Articles

The 1430s decade ran from January 1, 1430, to December 31, 1439.

Year 1431 (MCDXXXI) was a common year starting on Monday of the Julian calendar.

The 1440s decade ran from January 1, 1440, to December 31, 1449.

Year 1395 (MCCCXCV) was a common year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar, the 1395th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 395th year of the 2nd millennium, the 95th year of the 14th century, and the 6th year of the 1390s decade.

Year 1442 (MCDXLII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1443 (MCDXLIII) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1445 (MCDXLV) was a common year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar.

Year 1448 (MCDXLVIII) was a leap year starting on Monday of the Julian calendar.

Mircea the Elder Voivode of Wallachia

Mircea the Elder was the Voivode of Wallachia from 1386 until his death in 1418. He was the son of Radu I of Wallachia and brother of Dan I of Wallachia, after whose death he inherited the throne.

Radu III of Wallachia, commonly called Radu the Handsome or Radu the Fair, was the younger brother of Vlad III and Prince of the principality of Wallachia. They were both sons of Vlad II Dracul and his wife, Princess Cneajna of Moldavia. In addition to Vlad III, Radu also had two older siblings, Mircea II and Vlad Călugărul, both of whom would also briefly rule Wallachia.

Vlad II Dracul Historical ruler of Wallachia

Vlad II, also known as Vlad Dracul or Vlad the Dragon, was Voivode of Wallachia from 1436 to 1442, and again from 1443 to 1447. He is internationally known as the father of Vlad the Impaler, or Dracula. Born an illegitimate son of Mircea I of Wallachia, he spent his youth at the court of Sigismund of Luxembourg, who made him a member of the Order of the Dragon in 1431. Sigismund also recognized him as the lawful voivode of Wallachia, allowing him to settle in nearby Transylvania. Vlad could not assert his claim during the life of his half-brother, Alexander I Aldea, who acknowledged the suzerainty of the Ottoman Sultan, Murad II.

Vlad the Impaler 15th-century ruler of Wallachia

Vlad III, commonly known as Vlad the Impaler or Vlad Dracula, was Voivode of Wallachia three times between 1448 and his death in 1476/77. He is often considered one of the most important rulers in Wallachian history and a national hero of Romania.

Dan II of Wallachia Ruler of Wallachia in the 15th century

Dan II was a voivode of the principality of Wallachia, ruling an extraordinary five times, and succeeded four times by Radu II Chelul, his rival for the throne. Of those five periods on the throne of Wallachia, four were within a period of only seven years.

Alexander I Aldea was a Voivode of Wallachia (1431–1436) from the House of Basarab, son of Mircea the Elder. He came to rule Wallachia during an extremely turbulent time when rule of the country changed hands by violence eighteen times during the 15th century. Alexander I took the throne by ousting Dan II of Wallachia, father to Basarab II. Dan II was on his 5th rule of Wallachia, having gone back and forth with Radu II several times over the course of seven years during the 1420s. He was strong enough to hold the throne for what was then a considerable time, a stretch of five years. However, in the winter of 1436 he died, most probably from illness, as there are no rumours to the contrary. Upon his death, his half-brother Vlad II Dracul assumed the throne and would hold it off and on until he was killed in 1447.

Mircea II (1428–1447) was a onetime Voivode of the principality of Wallachia, in the year 1442. He was the oldest son of Vlad II Dracul and brother of Vlad Țepeș and Radu the Handsome. He was the grandson of his namesake Mircea cel Bătrân.

Vlad Călugărul Voivode of Wallachia

Vlad IV Călugărul was the Prince of Wallachia in 1481 and then from 1482 to 1495.

Dealu Monastery

Dealu Monastery is a 15th-century monastery in Dâmbovița County, Romania, located 6 km north of Târgoviște.

House of Drăculești

The House of Drăculești were one of two major rival lines of Wallachian voivodes of the House of Basarab, the other being the House of Dănești. These lines were in constant contest for the throne from the late fourteenth to the early sixteenth centuries. Descendants of the line of Drăculești would eventually come to dominate the principality until its common rule with Transylvania and Moldavia by Mihai Viteazul in 1600.

Vlad V cel Tânăr was the Prince of Wallachia (1510–1512). He took the throne from Mircea III Dracul on 8 April 1510 with the help of the Ottomans and with the support of the Craiovești family. In exchange, the prince vowed protection to Mehmet and his family and Parvu Craiovescu, a member of the Craiovești family, became the head of the Divan of Wallachia. Parvu was then followed by Danciu and in 1511, by Bogdan, the Prince's brother-in-law.


  1. J.E. Darras (1865). A General History of the Catholic Church: from the commencement of the Christian era until the present time ... O.Shea. p. 573.
  2. Michel de Montaigne (1914). Selections from Montaigne. D.C. Heath & Company. p. 215.
  3. Joachim W. Stieber (January 1, 1978). Pope Eugenius IV, the Council of Basel and the Secular and Ecclesiastical Authorities in the Empire: The Conflict Over Supreme Authority and Power in the Church. BRILL. p. 302. ISBN   90-04-05240-2.
  4. "Saint Colette | Biography & Facts | Britannica". www.britannica.com. Retrieved April 29, 2022.
  5. "Oettingen 1". genealogy.euweb.cz. Retrieved April 6, 2020.
  6. Dracula : essays on the life and times of Vlad Țepeș. Treptow, Kurt W. [Boulder, Colo.]: East European Monographs. 1991. ISBN   0-88033-220-4. OCLC   24689405.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: others (link)

New Advent. (2020). 'Pope Nicholas V'. Retrieved from http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/11058a.htm