Alfonso X (also known as the Wise, Spanish: el Sabio; 23 November 1221 – 4 April 1284) was King of Castile, León and Galicia from 30 May 1252 until his death in 1284. During the election of 1257, a dissident faction chose him to be king of Germany on 1 April.
Raymond of Burgundy (in Spanish and Portuguese: Raimundo) came to the Iberian Peninsula for the first time during the period 1086-1087 with robber baron Eudes I, Duke of Burgundy. He came for the second time (1090) to marry Urraca of Castile, eventual heiress of Alfonso VI of Castile, King of León and Castile.
König von Kastilien and von León. Alfons von Kastilien. Born on 13 August 1311 - Salamanca. Died on 26 March 1350. 38 years old. 12 children / 2 marriages. 19 grandchildren.
In 1384 the archbishop of Santiago de Compostela, Juan García Manrique, and the count Pedro Enríquez of Castile, who was the grandson of king Alfonso XI of Castile maravedís? it was established that Count Pedro Enríquez should return all those properties to the Compostela archbishop within a period of thirty days from the publication of the sent...
In 1930, the dictator was removed. Alfonso XIII's support was not forgotten, and he was forced to leave Spain. The second Spanish Republic was established in 1931. Two of Alfonso's sons renounced ...
(c. 1155–1214),king of Castile (1158–1214). Alfonso VIII inherited the throne of Castile at the age of two from his father, Sancho III (r. 1157–1158). Sancho’s premature death left his ...
This category contains only the following page. A. Alfonso XI of Castile. ". Categories: 1311. 1310s births. This page was last changed on 28 November 2023, at 06:31.
History: Louis IX, called St. Louis (1214-1270), king of France (1226-1270), son and successor of Louis VIII. Louis's mother, Blanche of Castile, daughter of Alfonso IX, king of Castile, was regent during his minority and again from 1248 until her death in 1252.
Perhaps Lucena and Priego remembered how their lands, once populated by Arab owners who fled to the Nazarite Kingdom of Granada in the face of the advance and threat from an already Christianized Córdoba, were once again distributed by King Alfonso XI between five of his main knights in the town of Carcabuey.
Smith’s paper – ‘The Men who would be Kings’ – covers Innocent’s relations with the Christian polities in Iberia: Castile-León, Aragon, Navarre, Catalonia and Portugal, at a time when their rulers were beginning to claim for themselves royal (and imperial) titles.