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  2. Ferdinand IV of Castile - Wikipedia

    María de Molina. Ferdinand IV of Castile (6 December 1285 – 7 September 1312) called the Summoned ( el Emplazado ), was King of Castile and León from 1295 until his death. His upbringing and the custody of his person were entrusted to his mother, Queen María de Molina, while his tutorship was entrusted to his granduncle Henry of Castile ...

  3. Spanish Inquisition - Wikipedia

    In the kingdom of Castile, the following permanent tribunals of the Inquisition were established: 1482 In Seville and in Córdoba. 1485 In Toledo and in Llerena. 1488 In Valladolid and in Murcia. 1489 In Cuenca. 1505 In Las Palmas (Canary Islands). 1512 In Logroño. 1526 In Granada. 1574 In Santiago de Compostela.

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  5. Spanish Empire - Wikipedia

    Castile (formed in 1230 from the Kingdoms of Leon and Asturias) became the dominant kingdom in Iberia because of its jurisdiction over the overseas empire in the Americas. The structure of the empire was further defined under the Spanish Habsburgs (1516–1700), and under the Spanish Bourbon monarchs, the empire was brought under greater crown ...

  6. Al-Andalus - Wikipedia

    As Andalusi cities were conquered by Leon, Castile, and other Christian Spanish kingdoms, Christian monarchs such as Alfonso X of Castile started translating the mountainous libraries of al-Andalus into Latin.

  7. Le Cid (Pierre Corneille) - The Diary of Samuel Pepys

    Kingdom of Castile. Portrait of Pierre Corneille, the playwright. Le Cid is a five-act French tragicomedy written by Pierre Corneille, first performed in December 1636 at the Théâtre du Marais in Paris and published the same year. It is based on Guillén de Castro 's play Las Mocedades del Cid. [1]

  8. Spain History, Facts & Culture - Video & Lesson Transcript ...

    The Spanish nation was created by the marriage of Queen Isabella of the Kingdom of Castile and King Ferdinand of the Kingdom of Aragon. The marriage (and the simultaneous political union of their ...

  9. Navarra | Spain, Map, & History | Britannica

    Despite its small size in the later Middle Ages, Navarra played an important part in international politics, partly because it controlled the main pass into Spain in the western Pyrenees and was a buffer state between Gascony, Castile, and Aragon. The chief pilgrim roads from the north to Santiago de Compostela also traversed the kingdom.

  10. Castile and León - Wikipediaón

    Castile and León is a landlocked region, bordered by Portugal as well as by the Spanish autonomous communities of Galicia, Asturias, Cantabria, the Basque Country, La Rioja, Aragon, Castilla–La Mancha, the Community of Madrid and Extremadura.

  11. Reconquista - Wikipedia

    The kingdom expanded greatly under his reign, as it absorbed Castile, Leon, and what was to be Aragon, in addition to other small counties that would unite and become the Principality of Catalonia. This expansion also led to the independence of Galicia, as well as gaining overlordship over Gascony .