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Relations between Byzance and converted huns under Bela III

Relations between Byzance and converted huns under Bela III

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Published by Gennady
In French. An article by Ferenc Makk in Acta Historica Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae 31 (1-2) pp.3-32 (1985). Covers the period from March 4th, 1172 (Bela III's enthronement) to April 23, 1196 (his death). Particularly interesting are: quotation of local hunnic feudal lords defining Bela III as a parvenue on the throne, since he enjoyed mainly foreign support (from Rome and Constantinople); and mentionig of Isaac II Angel's 1193 letter to Celestine III seeking papal support in the row with Bela III over Serbia.
LINGUISTIC NOTE: गढ़ gadh (garh), in hindi = Stronghold; Defenses; Citadel; Castle; Flanker; Fort; Presidio; Muniment; Mainstay; Palladium. Hungadh (Hungarh) - a camp/township of huns
Have a nice reading!
P.S. An information about conversion of huns:
============================================
Stephen I (king) (975?-1038), Hungarian monarch, first king of Hungary, and founder of the Árpád dynasty. He was also known as Saint Stephen. A pagan at birth, Stephen was converted to Christianity in his youth. He became duke of Hungary in 997. Shortly thereafter a pagan revolt broke out in several Hungarian provinces; Stephen immediately attacked the insurgents and defeated them at Veszprém. He was crowned king in 1001 or 1002; on the occasion of his coronation Pope Sylvester II sent a crown from Rome and accorded him the title “Apostolic Majesty,” which was borne by Hungarian sovereigns until the overthrow of the Hungarian monarchy in 1918. His reign was notable for the propagation of Christianity and the suppression of paganism throughout Hungary. He was canonized in 1083 and became the patron saint of Hungary. His feast day is celebrated in Hungary on August 20 (and elsewhere on August 16).


Microsoft ® Encarta ® Encyclopedia 2005 © 1993-2004 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.
In French. An article by Ferenc Makk in Acta Historica Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae 31 (1-2) pp.3-32 (1985). Covers the period from March 4th, 1172 (Bela III's enthronement) to April 23, 1196 (his death). Particularly interesting are: quotation of local hunnic feudal lords defining Bela III as a parvenue on the throne, since he enjoyed mainly foreign support (from Rome and Constantinople); and mentionig of Isaac II Angel's 1193 letter to Celestine III seeking papal support in the row with Bela III over Serbia.
LINGUISTIC NOTE: गढ़ gadh (garh), in hindi = Stronghold; Defenses; Citadel; Castle; Flanker; Fort; Presidio; Muniment; Mainstay; Palladium. Hungadh (Hungarh) - a camp/township of huns
Have a nice reading!
P.S. An information about conversion of huns:
============================================
Stephen I (king) (975?-1038), Hungarian monarch, first king of Hungary, and founder of the Árpád dynasty. He was also known as Saint Stephen. A pagan at birth, Stephen was converted to Christianity in his youth. He became duke of Hungary in 997. Shortly thereafter a pagan revolt broke out in several Hungarian provinces; Stephen immediately attacked the insurgents and defeated them at Veszprém. He was crowned king in 1001 or 1002; on the occasion of his coronation Pope Sylvester II sent a crown from Rome and accorded him the title “Apostolic Majesty,” which was borne by Hungarian sovereigns until the overthrow of the Hungarian monarchy in 1918. His reign was notable for the propagation of Christianity and the suppression of paganism throughout Hungary. He was canonized in 1083 and became the patron saint of Hungary. His feast day is celebrated in Hungary on August 20 (and elsewhere on August 16).


Microsoft ® Encarta ® Encyclopedia 2005 © 1993-2004 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

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Published by: Gennady on Jun 25, 2010
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06/27/2013

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