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Hrvatski Vladari / Croatian rulers

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(knezovi, kraljevi, carevi, banovi / princes, kings, emperors, governors)

Knezovi Posavske Hrvatske

  • 796-c.810 Vojnomir
  • oko 810-823 Ljudevit
  • 829-838 Ratimir
  • c.880-c.897 Braslav

Knezovi Primorske (Dalmatinske) Hrvatske

Kraljevi hrvatske narodne dinastije Trpimirovići 925-1102

Hrvatske zemlje pod krunom Kotromanića

Nakon smrti kraljice Katarine Kosače oporucno je vlast presla na papu; njena djeca oteta i islamizirana

After the death of Queen Katarine Kosače power is passed by will to the Pope, her children are kidnapped and Islamised.

Osmanski vazal - Obnovljeno bosansko kraljevstvo

  • 1464-??? Radivoj Ostojić Vrandučki
  • 1465-1476 Matija Šabančić
  • Nikola Iločki (nedinastički)

Hrvatski Banovi

Ban je posebni naslov visokog državnog dostojanstvenika koji se u Europi nalazi uglavnom kod Hrvata, i to već od početka poznate hrvatske povijesti. U početku, ban je kraljev upravitelj područja Like, Gacke i Krbave, a kasnije najviši državni dužnosnik nakon kralja i ponekad, njegov suvladar i prijestolonasljednik. Nakon toga obično nalazimo dva bana - jednog za središnju i južnu Hrvatsku s dalmatinskim gradovima (Hrvatsku i Dalmaciju), a drugog za sjevernu (cijelu Slavoniju). Ponekad su za isto područje bila imenovana po dva ravnopravna bana. Svojevremeno je čast primorskog bana bila nasljedna, kao što je to bio slučaj sa Šubićima, Potom se u novom vijeku banska čast ponovo objedinjuje za područje čitavog Hrvatskog Kraljevstva. Ban je najviši upravni dužnosnik Kraljevstva i vrhovni vojni zapovjednik. Na poslijetku, osuvremenjivanjem državne uprave, ban je po položaju predsjednik hrvatske vlade (premijer). Dužnost bana je kroz tisuću godina postojanja Hrvatskog Kraljevstva jamčila njegovu upravnu samostalnost i uz Hrvatski sabor, u sebi osigurala hrvatski politički kontinuitet i državni subjektivitet. Zamjenik hrvatskog bana se zvao banovac ili podban. Naziv bana neslužbeno se koristio i za mletačkog namjesnika (providura) Dalmacije sa sjedištem u Zadru (1409.-1797.).

Croatian Bans

Ban the special title of high dignitaries of state, which in Europe is mainly for Croats, and it is already known from the beginning of Croatian history. Initially, the royal governor manager Lika, Gacka and Krbava, and later the highest state official after the king, and occasionally, his co-ruler and heir to the throne. After that, usually there are two Bans - one for the central and southern Croatia with Dalmatian cities (Croatia and Dalmatia), and the other for northern (full time). Sometimes the same area was named after the two equal Bans. Once the honor of the coastal Ban was hereditary, as was the case with Subic, then the New Era Ban honored again unites the whole area of ​​the Croatian Kingdom. Ban is the highest administrative official of the Kingdom, and the supreme military commander. Eventually, modernization of state administration, the governor is ex officio president of the Croatian government (prime minister). The duty of the Bans through a thousand years of the Croatian Kingdom guarantee its administrative autonomy and the Croatian Parliament, in itself ensure the continuity of the Croatian political and national subjectivity. Deputy Croatian Ban called Banovac and stayed on this position. Ban unofficial name used for the Venetian governor (governor) of Dalmatia with its headquarters in Zadar (1409 to 1797)

Ban is a ruling title used in several states of south-eastern Europe, mostly in Croatia and Bosnia. The word ban derives from South Slavic ban "lord, master, ruler", related to Persian ban "prince, lord, chief, regent", or early Elamite bani (ruler, leader), and Sanskrit pati "guardian, protector". The word is preserved in many modern-day place names of SE Europe. There are alternative hypotheses concerning the origin from Sarmatian bajan, or Illyrian origin by the Illyrian name Banius, which is to be found on Illyrian remains in Bosnia. This title was widely used for regional land administrators in the southern Slavic areas of Croatia and Bosnia in the early Middle Ages. The title was later also used in the historical medieval Kingdom of Croatia, and subsequently in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia between 1929 and 1941 for the leaders of Yugoslav provinces. The ruling position of a ban can be compared to that of a viceroy or a high vassal such as a hereditary duke. The territory ruled by a ban was called banat or banovina. Ban was the title of local rulers in Croatia and Bosnia since the Slavic population migrated there in the 7th century, used iteratively up to middle 20th century.

Banovi od Hrvatske (970-1225) / Bans of Croatia (970-1225)

  • c.970 Pribina
  • c.1000 Godemir
  • c.1020 Gvarda
  • c.1030 Božetjeh
  • 1030- 1058 Stjepan (protospatar)
  • 1059-1069 Gojko
  • 1070-1073 Dmitar Zvonimir
  • 1074 Petar
  • 1107 Ugrin
  • 1116-1117 Klaudije
  • c.1130 Aleksije
  • 1142-1157, 1163 Beloš Vukanović
  • 1158 Apa
  • 1164-1176 Ampud
  • 1181-1183 Dionizije
  • 1183-1185 Suban
  • 1190-1193 Kálán
  • 1194-1195 Dominik
  • 1198 Andrija
  • 1199-1200 Nikola
  • 1199-1200 Benedikt
  • 1202 Martin Hontpázmán
  • 1204 Hipolit
  • 1205-1206 Merkurije
  • 1206-1207 Stjepan
  • 1208-1209, 1217-1218 Bank
  • 1209-1211 Bertold VII Andechs-Meranski
  • 1212 Mihajlo Kacsics
  • 1213, 1219, 1229-1234 (treći put) Đula Šikloški
  • 1213-1214, 1220-1222 Ohuz
  • 1215 Ivan
  • 1216 Poža
  • 1222-1224 Šalamon
  • 1224 Mihajlo

Banovi od Dalmacije (1225-1476) / Bans of Dalmatia (1225-1476)

Banovi od Slavonije (1225-1476) / Bans of Slavonia (1225-1476)

Banovi od Hrvatske 1476-1921 / Bans of Croatia (1476-1921)

Ban Banovine Hrvatske

  • 1939-1941 Ivan Subašić

SFRJ Jugoslavija

Josip Broz Tito

Suvremeni Hrvatski Predsjednici

Korisni linkovi / Usefull links