Yaroslav II Grand Prince of Vladimir

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Yaroslav II Of Всеволодович (Rurikovich)

Russian: Ярослав Всеволодович
Also Known As: "Ярослав Всеволодович II князь Владимирский", "Ярослав Всеволодович - Рюриковичи", "Владимиро-Суздальская ветвь"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Vladimir,Vladimir,,Russia, Kharkhorin
Death: Died in Kharkhorin
Place of Burial: Assunption katedralen, Vladimir, Kharkhorin, Ryssland
Immediate Family:

Son of Vsevolod III Grand Prince of Vladimir and Saint Maria Shvarnovna
Husband of N Yurievna (Kuman); Rostislava Mstislavna and Fjodosina Igorevna of Ryazan riurikova
Father of Yaroslav III Yaroslavich Prince of Tver and Grand Prince of Vladimir; Fyodor Yaroslavich; Saint Alexander Nevsky; Andrei II Grand Prince of Vladimir; Konstantin Yaroslavich Prince of Galich and Dmitrov and 7 others
Brother of Yuri II George II of Vladimir; Иван Всеволодович "Каша" Всеволодович Стародубский Рюрикович; Konstantin of Rostov Grand Prince of Vladimir; Sviatoslav III Grand Prince of Vladimir and Верхуслава Всеволодовна
Half brother of Иван Всеволодович "Каша" Всеволодович Стародубский Рюрикович; Konstantin of Rostov Grand Prince of Vladimir and Vladimir

Occupation: князь владимирский, Pr of Pereyaslavl (1201-06), Pr of Pereslavl (1210-38), Pr of Novgorod (1221-36), Great Pr of Kiev (1236-38), 6th Grand Pr of Vladimir (1238-46)
Managed by: Андрей Олегович Щ...
Last Updated:

About Yaroslav II Grand Prince of Vladimir

Yaroslav II (Russian: Яросла́в II Все́володович), Christian name Theodor (Феодо́р) (February 8, 1191 – September 30, 1246), was the Grand Prince of Vladimir (1238-1246) who helped to restore his country and capital after the Mongol invasion of Russia.

Contents [hide] 1 Prince of Pereyaslav 2 Prince of Novgorod and Kiev 3 Prince of Vladimir 4 Marriages and children 5 External links

[edit] Prince of Pereyaslav Yaroslav was the fourth son of Vsevolod the Big Nest and Maria Shvarnovna.

In 1200, he was sent by his father to rule the town of Pereyaslav near the Kypchak steppes. Six years later, he was summoned by Halychian boyars to rule their city but could not effectively claim the throne. Thereupon he was sent to take Ryazan, but the stubborn opposition of the inhabitants led to the city being burnt. In 1209, Vsevolod sent Yaroslav to oppose Mstislav the Bold in Novgorod. After several battles, the two princes made peace, whereby Yaroslav married Mstislav's daughter.

Upon his deathbed, Vsevolod the Big Nest bequeathed to him Pereslavl-Zalessky. In the conflict between his elder brothers Konstantin and Yuri, Yaroslav supported the latter. In 1215, he accepted the offer of the Novgorodians to become their prince but, desiring revenge for their former treachery, captured Torzhok and blocked its supplies of grain to Novgorod. Several months later, he was defeated by his father-in-law on the Lipitsa River and had to retreat to Pereslavl; a helmet that he lost during the battle would be retrieved by archaeologists in 1808.

[edit] Prince of Novgorod and Kiev In 1222, Yaroslav, finally enthroned in Novgorod, overran all of Estonia and besieged its capital Kolyvan. Four years later, he devastated Finland and baptised Karelia. His next ambition was to subjugate Pskov, but the Novgorodians refused to make war against its neighbour. Yaroslav departed in anger and seized the Novgorodian enclave of Volokolamsk. In 1234, he returned to Novgorod and several years later defeated its chief enemies—Lithuanians and Teutonic Knights. In 1236, he followed Danylo of Halych's advice and moved from Novgorod to Kiev, leaving his son Alexander as his representative in the north.

[edit] Prince of Vladimir In 1238, when the Mongols first invaded Russia and his elder brother Yuri was killed in battle, Yaroslav left Kiev for Vladimir, where he was crowned grand prince. Yaroslav attempted to restore the cities of Vladimir-Suzdal after the Mongol ravages and fires. In 1243, he was summoned by Batu Khan to his capital Sarai. After a lengthy conference, he returned to Vladimir with honours. Two years later, he was again summoned to the east, this time by Güyük Khan in Karakorum. There he was poisoned by the khan's wife and died a week after he had been allowed to return home.

[edit] Marriages and children Yaroslav married his first wife c. 1205. She was a daughter of Yuri Kondakovich, Khan of the Cumans. Her people belonged to the Kipchaks, a confederation of pastoralists and warriors of Turkic origin.

In 1214, Yaroslav married his second wife Rostislava Mstislava. She was a daughter of Mstislav the Bold and another Cuman princess. Her maternal grandfather was Kotian Khan. They were divorced in 1216.

In 1218, Yaroslav married his third wife Fedosia Igorevich of Ryazan. She was a daughter of Igor Glebovich and Agrafena of Kiev. Her father was the second son of Gleb Rostislavich, Prince Prince of Ryazan (d. 1178) and Euphrosyne of Pereyaslavl. Her mother was a daughter of Rostislav I of Kiev. They had at least twelve children:

Fyodor Yaroslavich (Winter, 1219 - 5 June 1233). Betrothed to Euphrosyne Mikhailovna of Chernigov. She was a daughter of Michael of Chernigov and Maria Romanovna of Galicia and Volynia. Fyodor died the day before his marriage date. Alexander Nevsky (30 May 1220 - 14 November 1263). Andrei II of Vladimir (c. 1222 - 1264). Mikhail Khorobrit, Prince of Moscow. Took control of Vladimir and proclaimed himself its Prince in 1248. Killed while facing a Lithuanian invasion. Daniil Yaroslavich (d. 1256). Yaroslav of Tver (d. 9 September 1271). Konstantin Yaroslavich, Prince of Galich and Dmitrov. Maria Yaroslavna (born 1240). Vasily of Kostroma (1241 - 1276). Afanasy Yaroslavich. Eudoxia Yaroslavna. Iuliana Yaroslavna.

[edit] External links His listing in "Medieval lands" by Charles Cawley. Helmet of Prince Yaroslav Preceded by Yuri II Grand Prince of Vladimir 1238–1246 Succeeded by Sviatoslav III

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yaroslav_II_of_Vladimir"

-------------------- http://genealogy.euweb.cz/russia/rurik8.html D5. Yaroslav II Feodor, Pr of Pereyaslavl (1201-06), Pr of Pereslavl (1210-38), Pr of Novgorod (1221-36), Great Pr of Kiev (1236-38), 6th Grand Pr of Vladimir (1238-46), *8.2.1191, +poisoned in Karakorum 30.9.1246, bur Assumption Cathedral, Vladimir; 1m: 1205/06 N, a Kuman princess (by 1210); 2m: ca 1214 (div 1216) Rostislava (+1244), a dau.of Mstislav "Udaloy" of Smolensk; 3m: ca 1218 Theodosia of Riazan (+Novgorod 5.5.1244); all kids by 3m.

   * E1. Fedor, Pr of Novgorod (1228-29)+(1232-33), *winter 1219, +5.6.1233 shortly before his proposed wedding with Euphrosyne of Chernigov
   * E2. Saint Alexandr I "Nievsky", Pr of Pereslavl (1246-63), Pr of Novgorod (1236-40)+(1241-52)+(1257-59), Great Pr of Kiev (1246-63), 9th Great Pr of Vladimir (1252-63), *Pereslavl 30.5.1220, +Gorodets 14.11.1263, bur Vladimir; m.1239 Alexandra of Polotsk; for his descendants, The house of Moscow, see HERE
   * E3. Andrei II, Pr of Suzdal-Nizhegorod (1246-64), 8th Great Pr of Vladimir (1248-52), *1221 (?), +1264; m.1250/51 Dobroslava of Galitzia; for his descendants, the house of Nizhny Novgorod, see HERE
   * E4. Mikhail "Khorobrit" "the Bold", Pr of Moscow (1246-48), Great Pr of Vladimir (1248), +k.a.Protva River 1248/49
   * E5. Daniil, Pr of Gorodets, +1256
   * E6. Yaroslav III, 1st Great Pr of Tver (1247-71), Pr of Novgorod (1264-71), Great Pr of Vladimir (1264-72), *ca 1230, +16.9.1272; 1m: Natalia N (+murdered 1252); 2m: 1266 Xenia, dau.of Yuriy Michailovich (+1313), a boiar; for his descendants, The house of Tver, see HERE
   * E7. Konstantin, Pr of Dmitrov and Galich (1246-55), +spring 1255; his issue was the house of Galich
         o F1. Daniil, +1280; m.N, a dau.of Fedor "Cherniy" of Yaroslav (+1299)
               + G1. Boris, +1333
                     # H1. Dmitriy, fl 1380
         o F2. Vasiliy, +1310
               + G1. Fedor, *1310, +1334; He had isue - Counts of Galich-Dmitrov
   * E8. Vasiliy I Kvashnya "the Drunk", Pr of Kostroma (1246-76), Pr of Novgorod (1273-76), Great Pr of Vladimir (1272-76), *1241, +k.a. I.1276; m.1266 NN, a Lithuanian noblewoman
         o F1. a child, +young
         o F2. a child, +young

-------------------- Yaroslav II of Vladimir From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Yaroslav II (Russian: Яросла́в II Все́володович), Christian name Theodor (Феодо́р) (February 8, 1191 – September 30, 1246), was the Grand Prince of Vladimir (1238–1246) who helped to restore his country and capital after the Mongol invasion of Russia.

Prince of Pereyaslav

Yaroslav was the fourth son of Vsevolod the Big Nest and Maria Shvarnovna. In 1200, he was sent by his father to rule the town of Pereyaslav near the Kypchak steppes. Six years later, he was summoned by Halychian boyars to rule their city but could not effectively claim the throne. Thereupon he was sent to take Ryazan, but the stubborn opposition of the inhabitants led to the city being burnt. In 1209, Vsevolod sent Yaroslav to oppose Mstislav the Bold in Novgorod. After several battles, the two princes made peace, whereby Yaroslav married Mstislav's daughter. Upon his deathbed, Vsevolod the Big Nest bequeathed to him Pereslavl-Zalessky. In the conflict between his elder brothers Konstantin and Yuri, Yaroslav supported the latter. In 1215, he accepted the offer of the Novgorodians to become their prince but, desiring revenge for their former treachery, captured Torzhok and blocked its supplies of grain to Novgorod. Several months later, he was defeated by his father-in-law on the Lipitsa River and had to retreat to Pereslavl; a helmet that he lost during the battle would be retrieved by archaeologists in 1808. [edit]Prince of Novgorod and Kiev

In 1222, Yaroslav, finally enthroned in Novgorod, overran all of Estonia and besieged its capital Kolyvan. Four years later, he devastated Finland and baptised Karelia. His next ambition was to subjugate Pskov, but the Novgorodians refused to make war against its neighbour. Yaroslav departed in anger and seized the Novgorodian enclave of Volokolamsk. In 1234, he returned to Novgorod and several years later defeated its chief enemies—Lithuanians and Teutonic Knights. In 1236, he followed Danylo of Halych's advice and moved from Novgorod to Kiev, leaving his son Alexander as his representative in the north. [edit]Prince of Vladimir

In 1238, when the Mongols first invaded Russia and his elder brother Yuri was killed in battle, Yaroslav left Kiev for Vladimir, where he was crowned grand prince. Yaroslav attempted to restore the cities of Vladimir-Suzdal after the Mongol ravages and fires. In 1243, he was summoned by Batu Khan to his capital Sarai. After a lengthy conference, he returned to Vladimir with honours. Two years later, he was again summoned to the east, this time by Güyük Khan in Karakorum. There he was poisoned by the khan's wife and died a week after he had been allowed to return home. [edit]Marriages and children

Yaroslav married his first wife c. 1205. She was a daughter of Yuri Kondakovich, Khan of the Cumans. Her people belonged to the Kipchaks, a confederation of pastoralists and warriors of Turkic origin. In 1214, Yaroslav married his second wife Rostislava Mstislava. She was a daughter of Mstislav the Bold and another Cuman princess. Her maternal grandfather was Kotian Khan. They were divorced in 1216. In 1218, Yaroslav married his third wife Fedosia Igorevich of Ryazan. She was a daughter of Igor Glebovich and Agrafena of Kiev. Her father was the second son of Gleb Rostislavich, Prince Prince of Ryazan (d. 1178) and Euphrosyne of Pereyaslavl. Her mother was a daughter of Rostislav I of Kiev. They had at least twelve children: Fyodor Yaroslavich (Winter, 1219 - 5 June 1233). Betrothed to Euphrosyne Mikhailovna of Chernigov. She was a daughter of Michael of Chernigov and Maria Romanovna of Galicia and Volynia. Fyodor died the day before his marriage date. Alexander Nevsky (30 May 1220 - 14 November 1263). Andrei II of Vladimir (c. 1222–1264). Mikhail Khorobrit, Prince of Moscow. Took control of Vladimir and proclaimed himself its Prince in 1248. Killed while facing a Lithuanian invasion. Daniil Yaroslavich (d. 1256). Yaroslav of Tver (d. 9 September 1271). Konstantin Yaroslavich, Prince of Galich and Dmitrov. Maria Yaroslavna (born 1240). Vasily of Kostroma (1241–1276). Afanasy Yaroslavich. Eudoxia Yaroslavna. Iuliana Yaroslavna. [edit]External links

His listing in "Medieval lands" by Charles Cawley. Helmet of Prince Yaroslav --------------------

http://www.rulex.ru/01320126.htm

О {profile::pre} (Русский)

Ярослав II (Феодор) Всеволодович (1190 - 1246) - князь новгородский, впоследствии великий князь, отец святого Александра Невского . В 1201 г. Ярослав был назначен отцом (Всеволодом III Большое Гнездо ) князем Переяславля южного. В 1203 г. ходил на половцев. В 1206 г. жители города Галича (в Червонной Руси) избрали его князем, но Ярослав был изгнан оттуда князем Рюриком Ростиславичем и его союзниками, которые положили отдать Галич Владимиру Игоревичу, князю северскому. Ярослав возвратился в свой Переяславль, но и оттуда вскоре был изгнан Всеволодом Чермным , князем черниговским. В 1208 г. Ярослав был послан отцом на княжение в Рязань, после похода Всеволода III против Рязанского княжества, в котором принимал участие и Ярослав. Рязанцы вскоре возмутились против Ярослава, за что Рязань была сожжена Всеволодом, а Ярослав удалился во Владимирское княжество. В 1209 г. Ярослав был послан отцом вместе с старшими братьями против Новгорода, который хотел поставить своим князем Мстислава Мстиславича , что не нравилось Всеволоду III; дело кончилось примирением сторон. После смерти Всеволода III (1212) в борьбе старших братьев из-за великого княжения Ярослав держал сторону Юрия против Константина . В 1215 г. Ярослав был приглашен на княжеский стол новгородцами, где торжественно был встречен архиепископом Антонием и жителями. Он стал княжить с неимоверной строгостью и самовластием, схватил новгородского тысяцкого (Якуна Зуболомича ) и новоторжского посадника и отправил их в оковах в Тверь, а сам, засев в Торжке, прекратил подвоз хлеба в Новгород. Новгородцы дважды посылали к нему послов, желая примирения, но Ярослав продолжал действовать по-прежнему. Тогда сторону новгородцев принял Мстислав Удалой (прежний их князь) и брат Ярослава Константин; за Ярослава вступился Юрий, но оба последние были разбиты наголову в битве на реке Липице (21 апреля 1216 г.). В 1222 г. мы снова видим Ярослава новгородским князем, по приглашению новгородцев. В том же году Ярослав ходил с новгородцами на город Колыван (Ревель), разорил всю Чудскую землю, взял большую добычу и полон, но города не мог взять. Вскоре Ярослав добровольно покинул Новгород (около 1224 г.). В 1225 г. Новгородская земля подверглась опустошительному набегу литовцев, и Ярослав, "сжалився" над новгородцами, по словам летописцев, выступил с другими князьями против литовцев; последние были разбиты близ Усвята, у них отбита добыча и некоторые их князья попали в плен. После этого новгородцы усиленно звали Ярослава к себе, и он согласился. Зимой 1226 г. Ярослав ходил в Финляндию на Ем (Ям), "где, по замечанию летописи, ни един от князь русских не возможе бывати, и всю землю их плени". В 1227 г. он, без всякого насилия с своей стороны, крестил корел, соседей Еми. В том же году Ярослав поссорился с новгородцами из-за Пскова, который он хотел совершенно подчинить своей воле; он требовал, чтобы новгородцы шли с ним на Псков, но они отказались. Ярослав уехал в Переяславль-Залесский, оставив в Новгороде сыновей (Федора и Александра). В том же 1228 году Ярослав участвовал в походе брата своего Юрия на Мордву, затем захватил новгородскую волость Волок; новгородцы прислали послов с требованием возвратить Волок; Ярослав не только не отдал его, но удержал посла в плену. В 1230 г. Ярослав снова был призван новгородцами на княжение. В 1234 г. он выступил против немцев, нападавших на новгородско-псковские земли; немцы были разбиты и заключили мир; тогда же было нанесение поражения и литовцам. В 1236 г. Ярослав, по настоянию брата Юрия (великого князя владимирского) и Даниила Галицкого , занял киевский великокняжеский престол, оставив в Новгороде сына Александра (Невского). 4 марта 1238 г. Юрий, великий князь владимирский, пал в битве с татарами на реке Сити, и Ярослав, по праву старшинства, занял престол великокняжеский во Владимире. В это время его стольный город представлял из себя груды развалин. Ярослав прежде всего позаботился о приведении в порядок столицы, об очищении ее от трупов, наполнявших не только дворы и улицы, но даже храмы; затем он старался собрать и ободрить разбежавшихся от татарского нашествия жителей. Литовцы, пользуясь стесненным положением северо-востока Руси, беспокоили Смоленск. Ярослав пошел против них, победил и пленил их князя. Мирная деятельность Ярослава была потревожена новым набегом татар на Суздальскую землю (разорение Мурома) в 1239 г. Батый , основав свою резиденцию в Сарае, потребовал к себе на поклон русских князей. Ярослав отправился в Сарай в 1243 г., а сына Константина послал в Татарию к великому хану. Батый принял и отпустил Ярослава с честью и дал ему старейшинство во всей Руси. В 1245 г. Ярослав, вместе с братьями (Святославом и Иваном) и племянниками, вторично отправился в Орду. Спутники его вернулись в свои отчины, а Ярослава Батый послал на берега Амура к великому хану. Здесь ему пришлось принять "много томления", по выражению летописца: против него велась, судя по некоторым сказаниям, какая-то интрига, действующими лицами которой являются боярин Федор Ярунович и ханша, которая под видом угощения поднесла Ярославу яду. Великий князь уехал от хана уже больным; через неделю (30 сентября 1246 г.) в дороге он скончался. Тело Ярослава было привезено во Владимир, где и похоронено в Успенском соборе. Летописи вообще скупы на похвалы Ярославу; но одна из них ("П. С. Р. Л.", VII, 156) говорит, что он "положи душу свою за други своя и за землю Русскую", а рукописные святцы причисляют его к лику святых.

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Yaroslav II Grand Prince of Vladimir's Timeline

1191
February 8, 1191
Kharkhorin
1205
1205
Age 13
1214
1214
Age 22
1218
1218
Age 26
Ryazan,Ryazan,,Russia
1219
1219
Age 27
1220
1220
Age 28
Tver,Tver,Suzdal Oblast,Russia
1221
May 30, 1221
Age 30
Pereslavl-Zalessky, Yaroslavl Oblast, Russia
1222
1222
Age 30
Assumption Cathedral in Vladimir
1229
1229
Age 37
Moscow - son of Yaroslav II
1230
1230
Age 38