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  2. Crown of Castile - Wikipedia

    The Crown of Castile [nb 1] was a medieval polity in the Iberian Peninsula that formed in 1230 as a result of the third and definitive union of the crowns and, some decades later, the parliaments of the kingdoms of Castile and León upon the accession of the then Castilian king, Ferdinand III, to the vacant Leonese throne.

  3. Kingdom of Castile - Wikipedia

    Spain. The Kingdom of Castile ( / kæˈstiːl /; Spanish: Reino de Castilla, Latin: Regnum Castellae) was a large and powerful state on the Iberian Peninsula during the Middle Ages. Its name comes from the host of castles constructed in the region. It began in the 9th century as the County of Castile ( Condado de Castilla ), an eastern frontier ...

  4. Monarchy of Spain - Wikipedia

    The monarchy of Spain or Spanish monarchy ( Spanish: Monarquía Española ), constitutionally referred to as The Crown ( Spanish: La Corona ), is a constitutional institution and the highest office of Spain. [1] The monarchy comprises the reigning monarch, his or her family, and the royal household organization which supports and facilitates ...

  5. Crown of Castile - Wikiwand

    Crown of Castile from the rule of Ferdinand III until the ascension of Charles I Crown of Castile within Habsburg Spain Spanish territorial divisions within the Crown of Castile In Spain Overseas (before 1715) See also Notes References Further reading

  6. Spain's Kingdom of Castile - Social Studies for Kids

    John of Gaunt pursued the crown of Castile for more than two decades, ending his quest finally when Constance died, in 1394. He had led a major invasion in the 1380s and had agreed to end the fighting with a treaty that saw his daughter Catherine married to Henry, the son of King John I.

    • The Crown of Castile (Spanish March) by Johnnie Vinson
    • Isabella and Ferdinand of Spain: Episode 1- The Crown of Castile
    • Queen Isabel I of Castile
    • Crown of Castile
  7. Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor - Wikipedia,_Holy_Roman_Emperor

    Charles, therefore, claimed the crowns for himself jure matris, thus becoming co-monarch with Joanna with the title of Charles I of Castile and Aragon or Charles I of Spain. Castile and Aragon together formed the largest of Charles's personal possessions, and they also provided a great number of generals and tercios (the formidable Spanish ...

  8. Asturias | region, Spain | Britannica

    Asturias, officially Principality of Asturias, Spanish Principado de Asturias, comunidad autónoma (autonomous community) and historic region of Spain that is coextensive with the northwestern Spanish provincia (province) of Asturias. It is bounded by the autonomous communities of Cantabria to the east, Castile-León to the south, and Galicia to the west. The Cantabrian Sea lies to the north ...

  9. Catalan Countries - Nationalia

    The Spanish War of Succession resulted in the abolition of the Kingdom of Valencia (1707), the Principality of Catalonia (1714) and the Kingdom of Mallorca (1715), all three countries being annexed by the Crown of Castile to form the unitary Kingdom of Spain.

  10. The Almudena Cathedral in Madrid, the capital's signature church

    This way, the Spanish Crown handed them over the area of land in front of the Royal Palace of Madrid. One can actually visit both jewels of Madrid in a few steps, since they are only metres apart. The architect behind this work was Francisco de Cubas y Montes. In 1885, Pope Leo XIII made Madrid a diocese and the church became a cathedral. As a ...