dobrogost - Synonyms for dobrogost | Synonyms Of dobrogost

Synonyms for dobrogost or Related words with dobrogost

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Examples of "dobrogost"
Archbishop Dobrogost died on 14 September 1401 in Chełmno and was buried in the Gniezno Cathedral.
Jan Dobrogost Bonawentura Krasiński ("", 10 June 1639 – 21 February 1717) was a Polish nobleman (szlachcic).
He was born in Frankenthal. Cyprian Godebski was his father, and Dobrogost his pseudonym.
She married Jan Dobrogost Krasiński about 1667. They had one child together, Stanisław Bonifacy Krasiński.
Dobrogost or Dobrohost is an old Slavic origin given name derived from the elements "dobro" ("kind, good") and "gost" ("guest, hospitality"). Notable people with the name include:
Dobrogost z Nowego Dwóru (died 14 September 1401) was a medieval Bishop in Poland. He was Bishop of Poznań from 1384 until 1395 and then Archbishop of Gniezno from 1395 till 1401.
He was married twice: firstly with Krystyna Rzeszowska, secondly with N. Brzostowska. From first marriage he had ten children: Piotr, Wojciech, Stanisław, Paweł, Tomasz, Stefan, Dobrogost, Franciszek, Marcin and Katarzyna.
The palace was built about 1680, probably to Tylman van Gameren's design, for the high official and royal secretary Stanisław Kleinpolt. The palace was subsequently sold in 1685 to Jan Dobrogost Krasiński, in 1698 to Andrzej Chryzostom Załuski, and in the early 18th century to the Bishop of Płock, Andrzej Stanisław Kostka Załuski.
Between 1368 and 1374 was chancellor at the court of Siemowit III with whose support he was, on 16 April 1382 made archbishop of Gniezno. However, he was arrested on his way to Rome by King Louis I of Hungary due to his families role in Hungarian dynastic affairs. In June 1384, however, Louis gave Dobrogost the bishopric in Poznań.
Dobrogost was born in 1355 into the Naleczów Polish noble family. In his youth he and his two brothers, Abraham and Niemierzym were granted by Prince Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia the "Nowego Dworu" (or “New Manor”). and he obtained a doctor of law at the University of Padua.
Henry VIII died in Legnica on 12 December 1398, probably poisoned during the banquet given by the Archbishop of Gniezno, Dobrogost z Nowego Dworu. He was buried in the cathedral of Wroclaw; his tombstone, situated in the south nave, remained there today.
On William of Habsburg's demand, Pope Urban VI initiated a new investigation about the marriage of Jadwiga and Władysław-Jogaila. They sent Bishop Dobrogost of Poznań to Rome to inform the pope of the Christianization of Lithuania. In his letter to Bishop Dobrogost, Pope Urban jointly mentioned the royal couple in March 1388, which implied that he had already acknowledged the legality of their marriage. However, Gniewosz of Dalewice, who had been William of Habsburg's supporter, spread rumours about secret meetings between William and Jadwiga in the royal castle. Jadwiga took a solemn oath before Jan Tęczyński, stating that she had only had marital relations with Władysław-Jogaila. After all witnesses confirmed her oath, Dalewice confessed that he had lied. She did not take vengeance on him.
In 1227 Władysław III Spindleshanks finally decided to directly attack his nephew. For this purpose, he sent troops under the command of a strong voivode Dobrogost, who besieged Ujście. Surprisingly, the voivode not only failed to conquer the strongly fortified city, but Władysław made a surprise over Dobrogost's troops and on 15 July, the voivode was completey defeated and killed. Thanks to this victory, Władysław was able to take most of Greater Poland.
Władysław II Jagiełło was duly baptised at the Wawel Cathedral in Kraków on 15 February 1386 and became king of Poland. The royal baptism was followed by the conversion of most of Jogaila's court and knights, as well as Jogaila's brothers Karigaila, Vygantas, Švitrigaila and cousin Vytautas. Jogaila sent Dobrogost, Bishop of Poznań, as ambassador to Pope Urban VI with a petition for the erection of an episcopal see at Vilnius and the appointment of Andrzej Jastrzębiec to fill it.
He created sentimental, occasional poems, stage pastorals and comedies (for example "Dobrogost", first performed in 1801 or 1802). Tański is also an author of the opera "I plotka czasem się przyda" (first performed in 1802, with music by Wincenty Ferdynand Lessel). He died in 1805. The collective edition of his works titled "Wiersze i pisma różne" was published three years after his death, in 1808.
The decisive battle between uncle and nephew took place in 1227. Spindleshanks sent an army under the command of the voivode Dobrogost besieged Ujście, but he couldn't take the strong local fortress, and on 15 July, Odonic surprisingly attacked the voivode, who was completely defeated and killed. Thanks to this victory, Władysław Odonic was able to take control over almost all Greater Poland; however, Odonic's ally Swantopolk II unexpectedly broke the existing treaty, took Nakło and proclaimed himself Duke, ended his homage to Leszek I the White.
Based on a grant of privilege to a monastery, Paprocki cites as the most ancient member of this house Mszczuj, Sandomierz castellan, in 999, the time of Boleslaw the Brave; his two sons Mszczuj and Jan, who signed their names as "from Jakuszewice," were Kraków canons, made such by Bishop Lambert in 1061. Dlugosz in 1084 recalls Jastrzebczyks who came from Hungary, with Mieczyslaw, son of Boleslaw the Bold, based on the writings of the monarch Wladyslaw, his uncle - that is Borzywoj, Mszczuj's son, Zbylut, Dobrogost, Zema, Odolaj, Jedrzej - and he returned all the estates confiscated from them for the killing of St. Stanislaus.
Odrzywół received town charter in 1418, due to the efforts of the Starosta of Radom, Dobrogost Czarny Odrzywolski (Nalecz coat of arms). King Wladyslaw Jagiello permitted Odrzywolski to turn the village of Wysokin into the town of Odrzywół because during the Polish–Lithuanian–Teutonic War, he had distinguished himself. Odrzywół remained a small town, which until the Partitions of Poland belonged to the Sandomierz Voivodeship. In 1815 it became part of Russian-controlled Congress Poland, and was stripped of its town charter because of participation of residents in the January Uprising.
Bodzanta, Archbishop of Gniezno, Jan Radlica, Bishop of Kraków, Dobrogost of Nowy Dwór, Bishop of Poznań, and Duke Vladislaus II of Opole were Jadwiga's most trusted advisers during the first years of her reign. According to a widely accepted scholarly theory, Jadwiga, who was still a minor, was "a mere tool" to her advisers. However, Halecki refutes this view, contending that Jadwiga matured quickly and her personality, especially her charm and kindness, only served to strengthen her position. Already in late 1384 she intervened on Duke Vladislaus's behalf to reconcile him with her mother's favourite, Nicholas I Garai.
Third, the Polish king Ladislaus, elect the kingdom of Hungary, as well as the Kraków, Sandomierz, Sieradz, Łęczyca, Kujawy, the highest prince of Lithuania, Mr. and heir of Pomerania and Ruthenia, at the request of John of the village elder Kunaszowej Giedlarowa transumuje son Nicholas document Drogosz tenutariusza Krzeszów issued 18 Jan 1409 years in Lezajsk Instructing Nicholas Giedlarowi bourgeois leżajskiemu deposition on the raw root Giedlarowa riverside village Rzeczychą. Witnesses: Zbigniew bishop of Kraków, John Bishop of Chelm, Jan Chizhov Castellan of Cracow, Jan Teczyno governor of Kraków, Sedziwoj Ostroroga governor of Poznan, Albert from Little Łęczyca governor, Dobrogost of Szamotuły Castellan of Poznan, Lawrence Zaremba Kalinowe Castellan of Sieradz. Datum per manus ... Johannis de Polonia cancellarii Conyeczpolye Regni et Petri de Sczekoczin vicecancellarii. Ad relacion ... Johannis de Polonia cancellarii Conyeczpolye Regni.