ÁRPÁD(házi) Zoltán - Zsolt -Zaltas, Prince of Hungary

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Zoltán - Zsolt -Zaltas of Hungary ÁRPÁD(házi), Grand Prince of the Hungarians

Also Known As: "Золтан Арпад", "Zoltán Árpád-házi", "Zolta", "Solt", "Zsolt", "Zoltan Arpad", "also known as Zaltas", "Zoltan Of /Hungary/", "Prince Zoltan /Of Hungary/"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Pannonia, Hungary
Death: Died in Pannonia, Hungary
Immediate Family:

Son of Árpád vezér / Grand Prince of Magyars, a magyar ÁRPÁD-ház névadója, a 'Honfoglaló' and Abacil
Husband of Szalóka of Bihar, Daughter of Menmarót of Bihar and NN Queen of Moravy
Father of ÁRPÁD(házi) Taksony, Grand Prince of Hungary and Predislava, widow of Yaropolk
Half brother of ÁRPÁD(házi) Üllő - Jeleg - Jelek, Prince of Hungary; ÁRPÁD(házi) Liüntika - Levente (?~907), Prince of Hungary; ÁRPÁD(házi) Tarhos - Tarhacsi - Tarkacsu; ÁRPÁD(házi) Jutas - Jutocsa and ÁRPÁD(házi) Ágnes

Occupation: Prince Of Magyars (907-946 Abdicated), Alto Príncipe de Magyars, Høvding, prins-regent, Grand Prince of the Magyars, Prince, de Dihar, des Hongrois, 907, Prins i Ungern 907-948, Zoltan (Zsolt) var høvding over ungarerne fra 907, Prince of Magyars
Managed by: FARKAS Mihály László
Last Updated:

About ÁRPÁD(házi) Zoltán - Zsolt -Zaltas, Prince of Hungary

Zoltán of Hungary From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Zoltán of Hungary Grand Prince of the Magyars Predecessor Árpád Successor Fajsz Spouse Unnamed daughter of Menmarót Issue Taksony Full name Zoltán or Zaltas or Zolta Father Árpád Mother Unknown Born ? Died c. 947

Zoltán (? – 947), also known as Zaltas, according to the mediaeval chronicles, was the third Grand Prince of the Magyars.

He was the youngest (fifth) son of Árpád[1]. The Gesta Hungarorum names Zolta as the successor of his father, and also mentions that he married a daughter of Menmarót, the local military leader in the region of Bihar (Romanian: Biharea) at the time of the Hungarian conquest (Hungarian: Honfoglalás).

Latest researches questioned his position as a ruler and prefer other sons of Árpád.

In any case, his leadership meant much less than with previous leaders, as during his time, tribal leaders had most of the powers. In this era, the raids of Hungarians (kalandozások) were common in much of Europe.

Child

   * Taksony, Grand Prince of the Magyars (? – before 973)

Sources

   * Korai Magyar Történeti Lexikon (9-14. század), főszerkesztő: Kristó, Gyula, szerkesztők: Engel, Pál és Makk, Ferenc (Akadémiai Kiadó, Budapest, 1994)
   * Kristó, Gyula: A Kárpát-medence és a magyarság régmúltja (1301-ig) (Szegedi Középkortörténeti Könyvtár, Szeged, 1993)

References

  1. ^ Kōnstantinos Porhyrogennētos: De Administrando Imperio.

Zolta [szerkesztés]

A Wikipédiából, a szabad enciklopédiából. Zolta (másnéven: Solt, Zsolt vagy Zoltán) Árpád legkisebb fia volt azok közül, akiknek nevét a krónikák megőriztek számunkra. A későbbi krónikák szerint ő volt Árpád utóda, mint nagyfejedelem, azonban ez nagy valószínűséggel nem igaz, azért gondolták ezt a későbbi krónikások, mert fia, Taksony nagyfejedelem lett, és a későbbi primogenitúra elv alapján akkor „nyilvánvalóan” Zoltának is annak kellett lennie. [1]

Forrás: http://hu.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zolta


English: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zolt%C3%A1n_of_Hungary
Árpád was the son of Grand Prince Álmos (Grand Prince of the Magyars), leader of the Hungarian tribal federation; his mother's name and descent is unknown[1].

The emergence of the Magyar tribes and their leaders is a specific period in the history of the Hungarian people that refers to the time starting from when the Magyars were considered a people separate and identifiable from other Ugric speakers (1000-500 BC) up until their occupation and settlement of the Carpathian Basin around 896 AD (Hungarian: Honfoglalás)[2].

In 894, Árpád and Kurszán negotiated together with the representatives of the Byzantine emperor, Leo VI the Wise the terms under which the confederation of the Magyar tribes was willing to assist the Byzantine Empire against Emperor Simeon I of Bulgaria.


Zoltán (? – 947), also known as Zaltas, according to the mediaeval chronicles, was the third Grand Prince of the Magyars.

He was the youngest (fifth) son of Árpád[1]. The Gesta Hungarorum names Zolta as the successor of his father, and also mentions that he married a daughter of Menmarót, the local military leader in the region of Bihar (Romanian: Biharea) at the time of the Hungarian conquest (Hungarian: Honfoglalás).

Latest researches questioned his position as a ruler and prefer other sons of Árpád.

In any case, his leadership meant much less than with previous leaders, as during his time, tribal leaders had most of the powers. In this era, the raids of Hungarians (kalandozások) were common in much of Europe.


Zoltán (? – 947), also known as Zaltas, according to the mediaeval chronicles, was the third Grand Prince of the Magyars.

He was the youngest (fifth) son of Árpád. The Gesta Hungarorum names Zolta as the successor of his father, and also mentions that he married a daughter of Menmarót, the local military leader in the region of Bihar (Romanian: Biharea) at the time of the Hungarian conquest (Hungarian: Honfoglalás).

Latest researches questioned his position as a ruler and prefer other sons of Árpád.

In any case, his leadership meant much less than with previous leaders, as during his time, tribal leaders had most of the powers. In this era, the raids of Hungarians (kalandozások) were common in much of Europe.


Zoltán of Hungary From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Zoltán (? – 947), also known as Zaltas, according to the mediaeval chronicles, was the third Grand Prince of the Magyars. He was the youngest (fifth) son of Árpád[1]. The Gesta Hungarorum names Zolta as the successor of his father, and also mentions that he married a daughter of Menmarót, the local military leader in the region of Bihar (Romanian: Biharea) at the time of the Hungarian occupation (Hungarian: Honfoglalás). Latest researches questioned his position as a ruler and prefer other sons of Árpád. In any case, his leadership meant much less than with previous leaders, as during his time, tribal leaders had most of the powers. In this era, the raids of Hungarians (kalandozások) were common in much of Europe.

Child

Taksony, Grand Prince of the Magyars (? – before 973)

Sources

Korai Magyar Történeti Lexikon (9-14. század), főszerkesztő: Kristó, Gyula, szerkesztők: Engel, Pál és Makk, Ferenc (Akadémiai Kiadó, Budapest, 1994) Kristó, Gyula: A Kárpát-medence és a magyarság régmúltja (1301-ig) (Szegedi Középkortörténeti Könyvtár, Szeged, 1993)

References

^ Kōnstantinos Porhyrogennētos: De Administrando Imperio.


Zoltan (Zsolt) var høvding over ungarerne fra 907. Han etterfulgte sin far som hertug i 907. Zoltan herjet i omtrent alle sentraleuropeiske land, i Sveits og Norditalien, Han trengte også frem til Reims i Frankrike.

Tekst: Tore Nygaard

Kilder: Mogens Bugge: Våre forfedre, nr. 163. Bent og Vidar Billing Hansen: Rosensverdslektens forfedre, side 19.


Zoltán (? – 947), also known as Zaltas, according to the mediaeval chronicles, was the third Grand Prince of the Magyars.

He was the youngest (fifth) son of Árpád[1]. The Gesta Hungarorum names Zolta as the successor of his father, and also mentions that he married a daughter of Menmarót, the local military leader in the region of Bihar (Romanian: Biharea) at the time of the Hungarian conquest (Hungarian: Honfoglalás).

Latest researches questioned his position as a ruler and prefer other sons of Árpád.

In any case, his leadership meant much less than with previous leaders, as during his time, tribal leaders had most of the powers. In this era, the raids of Hungarians (kalandozások) were common in much of Europe.


Zoltán (? – 947), also known as Zaltas, according to the mediaeval chronicles, was the third Grand Prince of the Magyars.

He was the youngest (fifth) son of Árpád[1]. The Gesta Hungarorum names Zolta as the successor of his father, and also mentions that he married a daughter of Menmarót, the local military leader in the region of Bihar (Romanian: Biharea) at the time of the Hungarian conquest (Hungarian: Honfoglalás).

Latest researches questioned his position as a ruler and prefer other sons of Árpád.

In any case, his leadership meant much less than with previous leaders, as during his time, tribal leaders had most of the powers. In this era, the raids of Hungarians (kalandozások) were common in much of Europe.

Child

   * Taksony, Grand Prince of the Magyars (? – before 973)

Sources

   * Korai Magyar Történeti Lexikon (9-14. század), főszerkesztő: Kristó, Gyula, szerkesztők: Engel, Pál és Makk, Ferenc (Akadémiai Kiadó, Budapest, 1994)
   * Kristó, Gyula: A Kárpát-medence és a magyarság régmúltja (1301-ig) (Szegedi Középkortörténeti Könyvtár, Szeged, 1993)

References

  1. ^ Kōnstantinos Porhyrogennētos: De Administrando Imperio.
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