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  2. Sancho IV de Castilla - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sancho_IV_de_Castilla

    Sancho IV de Castilla, llamado «el Bravo» (Valladolid, 12 de mayo de 1258-Toledo, 25 de abril de 1295), fue rey de Castilla [a] entre 1284 y 1295. Era hijo del rey Alfonso X «el Sabio» y de su esposa, la reina Violante de Aragón , hija de Jaime I «el Conquistador» , rey de Aragón.

  3. Sancho II of Castile and León - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sancho_II_of_Castile_and_León

    In 1068, Sancho defeated his cousins Sancho IV of Navarre and Sancho of Aragon in the War of the Three Sanchos. This expanded his Kingdom of Castile with the reconquered land of Bureba, Alta Rioja, and Álava, which his father had given to Sancho IV's father, García, for his support in defeating Bermudo III of León.

  4. Kingdom of Castile - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kingdom_of_Castile

    Sancho III, acting as feudal overlord, appointed his younger son (García's nephew) Ferdinand as Count of Castile, marrying him to his uncle's intended bride, Sancha of León. Following Sancho's death in 1035, Castile returned to the nominal control of León, but Ferdinand, allying himself with his brother García Sánchez III of Navarre ...

  5. Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_V,_Holy_Roman_Emperor

    The Kingdom of Navarre had been invaded by Ferdinand of Aragon jointly with Castile in 1512, but he pledged a formal oath to respect the kingdom. On Charles's accession to the Spanish thrones, the Parliament of Navarre (Cortes) required him to attend the coronation ceremony (to become Charles IV of Navarre). Still, this demand fell on deaf ears ...

  6. Ferdinand I of León - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ferdinand_I_of_León

    The only sovereign whose regnal year was used was Sancho III, making Ferdinand the first count of Castile not to recognise the suzerainty of the king of León. Sancho III arranged for Ferdinand to marry García of Castile's intended bride, Sancha of León, in 1032. The lands between the Cea and Pisuerga rivers went to Castile as her dowry ...

  7. Alfonso VI of León and Castile - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alfonso_VI_of_León_and...

    The mortal remains of the king were deposited in a stone sepulcher, which was placed at the feet of the church of the Royal Monastery, until the reign of Sancho IV, who deemed it unseemly that his ancestor was buried at the foot of the temple and ordered the tomb to be moved inside and placed in the church's transept, near the tomb of Beatriz ...

  8. List of Leonese monarchs - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Leonese_monarchs

    of Castile 1140-1160: Alfonso II the Chaste King of Aragon 1157-1196 r.1164–1196: Sancha of Castile 1154/5–1208: Ferdinand of Castile 1153–1157: Afonso I King of Portugal 1109-1185 r.1139-1185: Sancho VI the Wise King of Navarre 1132-1194 r.1150–1194: Sancha of Castile 1139–1179: Blanche of Navarre aft.1133-1156: Sancho III King of ...

  9. List of Aragonese monarchs - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Aragonese_monarchs

    This is a list of the kings and queens of Aragon.The Kingdom of Aragon was created sometime between 950 and 1035 when the County of Aragon, which had been acquired by the Kingdom of Navarre in the tenth century, was separated from Navarre in accordance with the will of King Sancho III (1004–35).

  10. Philip IV of Spain - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philip_IV_of_Spain

    Philip IV came to power as the influence of the Sandovals was being undermined by a new noble coalition, led by Don Baltasar de Zúñiga. De Zúñiga regarded it as essential that the Sandovals be unable to gain an influence over the future king; de Zúñiga first began to develop his own influence over Prince Philip, [16] and then introduced ...

  11. Urraca of León - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Urraca_of_León

    Sancho Alfónsez died fighting against the Almoravids at Uclés on 29 May 1108. After her half-brother's unexpected death, Urraca became their father's sole heir. Her new position was ceremoniously confirmed at an assembly of "almost all nobles and counts of Spain" shortly before her father died on 30 June or 1 July 1108.