|King of Vientiane|
|King of Vientiane|
|Reign||2 February 1795 – 7 February 1805|
|Vice King of Vientiane|
|Reign||1781 – 2 February 1795|
Vientiane, Lan Xang
|Died||7 February 1805|
Chao Inthavong : ເຈົ້າອິນທະວົງສ໌; Thai : เจ้าอินทวงศ์; died 7 February 1805), or known as his regnal name Xaiya Setthathirath III, was the 5th king of the Kingdom of Vientiane (r. 1795 to 1805).(Lao
Inthavong was the second son of King Ong Boun. In 1778, he was taken as hostage by Siamese together with his siblings, including Nanthasen, Anouvong and Khamwaen.[ citation needed ]
After Nanthasen crowned the Vientiane king, he was appointed the oupahat ("vice king") of Vientiane. However, he had to live in Bang Phlat (Khwaeng Bang Yi Khan), Bangkok, where he entered the Siamese government service. After the Battle of Rạch Gầm-Xoài Mút, Vietnamese ruler Nguyễn Ánh fled to Bangkok. There, Inthavong met Nguyễn Ánh. According to Vietnamese royal records, Inthavong "admired him".
In 1791, the Tây Sơn invaded and occupied Vientiane. King Nanthasen had to temporarily flee to Siam. In 1795, King Nanthasen was deposed by Siamese, Inthavong crowned the new king. During Inthavong's reign, Vientiane made alliance with Nguyễn lord. In 1800and 1801, when Nguyễn army marched north to attack Tây Sơn dynasty, Inthavong ordered his forces to attack Nghệ An Province, cooperating with Nguyễn forces.
Inthavong died on 7 February 1805. His younger brother Anouvong was appointed the new king by Siamese, and sent back to Vientiane.
Emperor Quang Trung or Nguyễn Huệ, also known as Nguyễn Quang Bình, was the second emperor of the Tây Sơn dynasty, reigning from 1788 until 1792. He was also one of the most successful military commanders in Vietnam's history. Nguyễn Huệ and his brothers, Nguyễn Nhạc and Nguyễn Lữ, together known as the Tây Sơn brothers, were the leaders of the Tây Sơn rebellion. As rebels, they conquered Vietnam, overthrowing the imperial Later Lê dynasty and the two rival feudal houses of the Nguyễn in the south and the Trịnh in the north.
Đại Nam thực lục was the official history of Nguyễn dynasty, Vietnam. It contained the royal records of the Nguyễn lords, and the imperial annals of Nguyễn dynasty emperors up until Khải Định. Just like other official histories, Đại Nam thực lục was written in Classical Chinese. The annals comprised 584 volumes.
Kingdom of Vientiane was formed in 1707 as a result of the split of the Kingdom of Lan Xang. The kingdom was a Burmese vassal from 1765 to 1824. It then became a Siamese vassal until 1828 when it was annexed by Siam.
Nguyễn Nhạc was the founder of the Tây Sơn dynasty, reigning from 1778 to 1788.
Emperor Cảnh Thịnh, born Nguyễn Quang Toản, was the third and last emperor of the Tây Sơn dynasty. He followed his father Quang Trung at the age of 9, and reigned for 10 years.
Nguyễn Lữ, also known by the title of Đông Định vương, was the one of the Tây Sơn brothers who formed short-lived Tây Sơn dynasty of Vietnam.
Nguyễn Hữu Chỉnh was an official during the Revival Lê dynasty in Vietnam.
Lê Chất, also known as Lê Văn Chất (黎文質), Lê Tông Chất (黎宗質) or Lê Công Chất (黎公質), was a general of Tây Sơn dynasty. Later he became a general of Nguyễn dynasty.
Phạm Văn Trị (范文治, ?–?) or Phạm Công Trị (范公治), later Nguyễn Văn Trị (阮文治), was a general of Tây Sơn dynasty, Vietnam. He was the second son of Phạm Công Hưng.
Bùi Đắc Tuyên (裴得宣, ?–1795) was a mandarin of Tây Sơn dynasty.
Phạm Văn Tham (范文參, ?–1789) or Phạm Văn Sâm, was a general of Tây Sơn dynasty, Vietnam.
Phạm Ngạn (范彥, ?–?) was a general of Tây Sơn dynasty, Vietnam.
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Trương Văn Đa (張文多, ?–?) was a General of Tây Sơn dynasty, Vietnam.
Nguyễn Quang Thùy (阮光垂) was a Vietnam prince alive during the Tây Sơn dynasty.
Nanthasen, also known as Chao Nan, was the 6th king of the Kingdom of Vientiane. He ruled from 1781 to 1795.
Po Tisuntiraidapuran (?–1793) was the ruler of Champa from 1780 to 1793. His Vietnamese name was Nguyễn Văn Tá (阮文佐).
Po Krei Brei (?–?), also known as Cei Krei Brei, was a ruler of Champa who briefly ruled in 1793. His Vietnamese name was Nguyễn Văn Chiêu (阮文昭).
He Xiwen, or Hà Hỷ Văn in Vietnamese, was a Chinese pirate throughout the South China Sea in the late 1700s.
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InthavongBorn: ? Died: 7 February 1805
| King of Vientiane |
1795 – 1805