gedgaudas - Synonyms for gedgaudas | Synonyms Of gedgaudas

Synonyms for gedgaudas or Related words with gedgaudas

kazimieras              jurgis              radvila              stanislovas              manvydas              bazyli              jadvyga              alfonsas              hieronim              henrikas              ostrozky              vyshnevetsky              rzewuski              mikalojus              ksawery              juozapas              eugenijus              stonkus              benedykt              mykolas              astikas              ostrogski              bronius              kaributas              vytenis              pranas              nowina              daukantas              erazm              sieniawski              mikolaj              simonas              petrauskas              trubecki              girdvainis              justinas              wielopolski              gozdawa              vojin              hryhorovych              teofilia              dymitr              algimantas              vaclovas              ferdynand              wawrzyniec              danylo              chodakowski              prystor              staugaitis             

Examples of "gedgaudas"
In September 1442, his widow Anastasia, possibly a daughter of Jurgis Taločka, donated to the Chapel of St. Albert and St. George of Vilnius Cathedral that were established by his brother Albertas Manvydas and where Gedgaudas was buried (note that brothers' baptismal names were Albert and George). Only one son of Gedgaudas is known. Petras Simonas Gedgaudas (died in 1451 without leaving children) was regent of Polotsk (1440) and Smolensk (1447–51).
Gedgaudas was first mentioned in 1401 when he witnessed the Union of Vilnius. At the time he was duke's marshal. Sometime later he became Voivode of Kiev. He lost this position in 1411 to become elder of Podolia (predecessor of Voivode of Podolia). King Jogaila sent him and several Polish nobles to Hungary in 1411, Grand Duke Vytautas sent him to the Council of Constance in 1416. Traveler Guillebert de Lannoy was received by Gedgaudas in 1421. After the death of his brother Albertas Manvydas, Voivode of Vilnius, in 1423, Gedgaudas became Voivode of Vilnius until 1432. Gedgaudas was sent on a diplomatic mission to the Kingdom of Poland in 1429.
The establishment of a church in Šiluva was the initiative of a nobleman named Petras Gedgaudas who worked in the service of Vytautas the Great. Gedgaudas in 1457 allocated land and other resources for a temple in honor of our Lady. Gedgaudas built a church dedicated to the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary and the Apostles SS. Peter and Bartholomew. Huge crowds of the faithful, even from neighboring Protestant Prussia, would flock to this site to celebrate the indulgenced Feast of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary.
The icon is painted in the "Our Lady of the Way" style, and is similar to the famous Madonna Salus Populi Romani. According to legend, the miraculous icon was brought to Siluva from Rome in 1457 as a gift to Lithuanian nobleman Petras Gedgaudas. The new church gained fame as a Marian shrine.
Andrius Gedgaudas (born 18 September 1978) is a Lithuanian professional football midfielder. As of March 2009, he is playing for TSV Rain am Lech after transferring from FC Inter Baku in Azerbaijan. Since 1 July he plays for FC Mertingen. He is 180 cm tall and weighs 74 kg.
The battle lasted from morning until evening. At first Sigismund's army managed to push Švitrigaila's forces about towards Vilna, but Sigismund Kęstutaitis to the evening beaten and struck Švitrigailos forces. Both sides suffered large losses. According to the Polish chronicler Jan Długosz, about 10,000 of Švitrigaila's men were killed and 4,000 were captured. Švitrigaila escaped to Polatsk. Former voivode of Vilnius Jonas Manvydas, Jurgis Lengvenaitis ruler of Mstsislaw, duke Jurgis Gedgaudas and other commanders of his army were taken into captivity.
The document from 1387–89 recorded his patronymic name as Коиликиновичъ which allows to deconstruct his father's name as Gailiginas (Kojlikin, Gojligin). Manvydas was his pagan Lithuanian name. When Lithuania converted to Christianity, he was given Albertas (Albert) as his baptismal name. Since Wojciech is interchangeable with Albert in the Polish language, he is also known as Wojciech (). Manvydas was a brother of Jurgis Gedgaudas, starosta of Podolia, who became Voivode of Vilnius after Manvydas' death.
Jurgis Gedgaudas (died ) was a noble and diplomat from the Grand Duchy of Lithuania. He used Leliwa coat of arms. He was active in political life from 1401 to 1435, serving Grand Dukes Vytautas and Švitrigaila as voivode and diplomat. His represented their interest in the Council of Constance and Teutonic Order. He was one of the few nobles who continued to support Švitrigaila after he was deposed. He soon switched sides and supported Sigismund Kęstutaitis managing to retain his social status.
Šiluva was first mentioned in 1457 in relation to the building of the Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary and the Apostles Saint Peter and Saint Bartholomew by the Lithuanian noble Petras Gedgaudas. Later the "Feast of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary" attracted huge numbers of the faithful to Šiluva, some from as far away of what later became Protestant Prussia.
The estate of Dieveniškės was first mentioned in 1385 as a village of a Lithuanian noble Mykolas Mingaila, possibly the son of Gedgaudas, later ruled by the Goštautai family. Stanislovas Goštautas visited Dieveniškės with his wife Barbara Radziwill, who used to pray in Dieveniškės church, built in the 16th century. According to the 1897 census, 75% of the village population were jewish. The shtetl had 2 synagogues. The Jews were murdered during the Holocaust in Lithuania.
Evans had a monthly recipe column in "The Australian Women's Weekly" (2009–12) and has been a contributor to "Selector" magazine. In October 2012, Evans began a monthly recipe column for "Home Beautiful". Evans has stated that the philosophy behind his books is that modern society is living by outdated nutritional precepts. Evans is also a motivational speaker, performing national tours in Australia. He first learned of the paleo-diet after reading the works of Nora Gedgaudas.
Gedgaudas is his pagan Lithuanian name; Jurgis (George) is his baptismal name after the conversion of Lithuania in 1387. His origin is unknown; his father's name is known only from his patronymic name. He was brother of Albertas Manvydas. His patrimony was around Kernavė and Ashmyany with the principal estate in Vishnyeva. "Die Littauischen Wegeberichte" mentioned Manewidendorf near Hieraniony which likely belonged to the family.
After the death of Vytautas, he supported Grand Duke Švitrigaila and represented him in negotiations with Poland 1431 and 1432 and with the Teutonic Order in 1432 (see Lithuanian Civil War (1432–38) for political background). Gedvilas was of nine Lithuanian noble witnesses of the Treaty of Christmemel (June 1431) and was at Švitrigaila's side when he was deposed in a coup on August 1, 1432. He was one of the few Lithuanian nobles supporting Švitrigaila after the coup. He was one of the commanders of the Battle of Ashmyany (December 1432) and was taken prisoner. He switched sides to support Sigismund Kęstutaitis and was able to retain his wealth and influence (his son even received Mir from Sigismund in 1434). In May 1434, Gedgaudas witnessed Sigismund's privilege to Catholic and Eastern Orthodox nobility though at that time he did not hold any posts.
Eventually, the treaty was concluded on 19 June 1431 in Christmemel (present-day Skirsnemunė). The treaty established a military alliance: if one party was attacked, the other was obliged to defend; war is declared only if both parties agree; any peace agreement would apply to both parties equally; spoils of war would be divided equally. The treaty had no expiration and would survive the deaths of Švitrigaila and Rusdorf if their heirs confirmed the agreement. The treaty was signed by Rusdorf, Livonian Master Zisse von Rutenberg, and Prussian bishops (notably Johannes Ambundii, Archbishop of Riga, did not participate). On the Lithuanian side it was signed by Švitrigaila, his brother Lengvenis and cousin Sigismund Kęstutaitis, Lithuanian bishops and nobles. Nine Lithuanian nobles were: castellan of Vilnius Kristinas Astikas, elder of Vilnius Jurgis Gedgaudas, elder of Samogitia Mykolas Kęsgaila, voivode of Trakai Jaunius Kęsgaila, castellan of Trakai Sungaila, land marshal Rumbaudas Valimantaitis, Chodko Jurewicz, regent of Navahrudak Petras Mangirdaitis, court marshal Jonas Goštautas.
In April 1432 at Sieradz, the Poles offered to Švitrigaila the same deal as Vytautas had during his reign: Švitrigaila would be the Grand Duke and Jogaila would be the Supreme Duke and after Švitrigaila's death Lithuanian throne would revert to one of Jogaila's sons. Švitrigaila ostensibly refused the offer crystallizing local resistance. On 31 August 1432, conspirators, including Semen Olshanski, Petras Mangirdaitis, Jonas Goštautas, attacked Švitrigaila and his escort at Ashmyany, where they were staying the night. Švitrigaila and some of his supporters, including Jurgis Gedgaudas and Jonas Manvydas, managed to escape to Polotsk while his pregnant wife was detained. The conspirators installed Sigismund Kęstutaitis, brother of Vytautas, as the new Grand Duke. It is unclear what groups supported Sigismund or why. Possibly some Lithuanian nobles were displeased with favors that Švitrigaila had granted to the Orthodox dukes, but prior to the coup no opposition had manifested itself. Sigismund, who had not played a major role in Lithuanian politics before the coup, and who had initially supported Švitrigaila, resumed the policy of union with Poland. On 15 October 1432 he signed the Union of Grodno, which in essence confirmed the Union of Vilnius and Radom (1401) and granted Sigismund the same rights as Vytautas had enjoyed during his reign. Following Sigismund's death, Lithuania was to return to the King of Poland. Sigismund also made territorial concessions to Poland in disputed Podolia and Volhynia.