Lev I, King of Galicia and Rus

Is your surname von Rurik?

Research the von Rurik family

Lev I, King of Galicia and Rus's Geni Profile

Share your family tree and photos with the people you know and love

  • Build your family tree online
  • Share photos and videos
  • Smart Matching™ technology
  • Free!

King Leo / Lev I Danilovich von Rurik (Rurikid)

Russian: король Лев Данилович, Lithuanian: karalius Levas I Haličietis, Ukrainian: король Лев I Данилович, Polish: Lew I Daniłowicz Rurykowicz, król
Also Known As: "король Галицкий и Русский"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Of, Galich, Stanislav, Ukraine
Death: 1301 (72-74)
Immediate Family:

Son of Daniel, King of Galicia and princess Anna Mstislavna of Tropetsk
Husband of Constance of Hungary
Father of King Yuri I of Galicia, King of Ruthenia, Great Prince of Kiev, Volydymyr-Volhynia, Haly; Svyatoslava of Halych, Nun and Anastazja
Brother of Irakli Danylovich Rurykowicz, Prince; Ustiniya Daniilovna; Pereyaslava Danilova Romanowicz; prince Mstislaw of Galicia; Shvarn "Lightning", Grand Duke of Lithuania and 2 others

Occupation: King of Galicia and Rus
Managed by: Cecilie Nygård
Last Updated:

About Lev I, King of Galicia and Rus

https://finnholbek.dk/getperson.php?personID=I13331&tree=2

http://genealogy.euweb.cz/russia/rurik9.html

Izyaslav, Pr of Kursk (1125-29), Pr of Polotsk (1129-32), Pr of Turov (1132-34), Pr of Volynia (1135-42), Pr of Pereyaslav (1142-46), Great Pr of Kiev (1146-49)+(1150)+(1151-54), *Novgorod 1096, +Kiev 13.11.1154; 1m: apparently a Staufen princess (+1151); 2m: 1154 N (Rusudan?) of Georgia; all children from 1m.:

  • A1. Mstislav II, Pr of Pereyaslav (1146-49)+(1151-55), Pr of Lutzk (1155-57), Pr of Volynya (1157-70), Great Pr of Kiev (V.1167-XII.1169)+(II.1170-IV.1170), +19.8.1170; m.1151/52 Agnieszka of Poland (*1137 +after 1181)
    • B1. Roman "the Great", Pr of Novgorod (1168-70), Pr of Volynia (1173-87)+(1188-1205), Pr of Galicia (1187-88)+(1199-1205), Grand Pr of Kiev (1203-05), *ca 1205, +murdered nr Zavikhvost 19.6.1205; 1m: bef 1184 (div 1198) Predislava Ryurikovna of Smolensk (+after 1204); 2m: ca 1200 a Byzantine noblewoman (+after 1219)
      • ...
      • C3. Danylo, Pr of Galicia (1211-13)+(1229-64), Pr of Volynia (1215-64), crowned by a papal archbishop in Dorohychyn 1253/55 as 1st King of Galicia, *1201, +1264; 1m: 1218 Anna Mstislavna of Novgorod (+bef 1252); 2m: bef 1252 N, niece of Duke Mindaugas of Lithuania; all kids by 1m.
        • D1. Irakli, *ca 1223, +by 1240
        • D2. Lev, Duke of Belz (1245-64), Duke of Halicz (1264-69), King of Galicia (1269-1301), he moved his capital from Galich/Halicz to the newly-founded city of Lvov/Lwow (Lemberg), *ca 1228, +ca 1301; m.1251/52 Konstancia of Hungary (*ca 1237, +bef 1300)
          • E1. Yuriy I, King of Galicia (1301-08), *24.4.1252, +24.4.1308; 1m: 1282 N Yaroslavna of Tver (+ca 1286); 2m: before 1300 Eufemia of Kujavia (+18.3.1308)
            • ...
          • E2. Anastasia, +12.3.1335; m.before 1301 Pr Ziemowit of Poland (+1309/14)
          • E3. Svyatoslava, a nun, +1302
        • D3. Roman, Duke of Slonim and Novogrudok (1255-60), *ca 1230, +ca 1261; 1m: 27.6.1252 (div 1253) Gertrud of Austria (*ca 1288, +24.4.1299); 2m: ca 1255 Elena Glebovna of Volkovysk (+aft 1288)
          • ...
        • D4. Mstislav, Duke of Lutsk (1265-89), Duke of Volynia (1289-aft 1300), +aft 1300; m.ca 1253 N, a dau.of khan Teigak of the Cumans
          • ...
        • D5. Ioann Shvarn "the Lightning", Duke of Chelm (1264-69), Great Duke of Lithuania (1268-69), +1269, bur Chelm; m.1255 N, a dau.of Duke Mindaugas of Lithuania
        • D6. Pereyaslava, +12.4.1283; m.ca 1248 Pr Ziemowit of Masovia (*1224, +23.6.1262)
        • D7. Ustinia; m.1250/51 Pr Andrei II of Vladimir-Suzdal (+1264)
        • D8. Sofia; m.1259 Gf Heinrich V von Schwarzburg-Blankenburg (+1287)

----------------------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lev_I_of_Galicia

Alt birth dates: 1269,c. 1228, 1228

Lev He moved his father's capital from Halych to the newly-founded city of Lvov (Lviv in modern Ukraine). This city was named after him by its founder, Lev's father King Daniel. In 1247 Lev married Constance, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary. Unlike his father, who pursued a Western political course, Lev worked closely with the Mongols and together with them invaded Poland. However, although his troops plundered territory as far west as Racibórz, sending many captives and much booty back to Galicia, Lev did not ultimately gain much territory from Poland. Lev cultivated a particularly close alliance with the Tatar khan Nogai. Lev also attempted, unsuccessfully, to establish his family's rule over Lithuania. Soon after his brother Shvarno ascended to the Lithuanian throne in 1267, Lev organized the murder of Grand Duke of Lithuania Vaišvilkas. Following his brother Shvarno's loss of the throne in 1269, Lev entered into conflict with the Lithuania. From 1274-1276 he fought a war with the new Lithuanian ruler Traidenis but was defeated, and Lithuania annexed the territory of Black Ruthenia with its city of Navahrudak. In 1279, Lev allied himself with king Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and invaded Poland, although his attempt to capture Kraków in 1280 ended in failure. That same year, however, Lev defeated Hungary and annexed part of Transcarpathia, including the city of Mukachevo. In 1292 he defeated Poland and added Lublin with surrounding areas to the territory of Galicia-Volhynia. At the time of Lev's death in 1301 the state of Galicia-Volhynia was at the height of its power.


Leo I of Galicia (Ukrainian: Лев Дани́лович, Lev Danylovych) (ca. 1228 – ca. 1301) became in turn Knyaz of Belz (1245–1264), Knyaz of Peremyshl, Knyaz of Halych (1264–1269) and Grand Prince of Kiev (1271–1301).

He was a son of King Daniel of Galicia and his first wife, Anna Mstislavna Smolenskaya (daughter of Mstislav Mstislavich the Bold). As his father, Lev was a member of the senior branch of Vladimir II Monomakh descendents. He was a first cousin of Alexander Nevsky, as their mothers were sisters.

Reign

Lev moved his father's capital from Halych to the newly founded city of Lviv. This city was named after him by its founder, Lev's father, King Daniel of Galicia. In 1247 Lev married Constance, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary. Unlike his father, who pursued a Western political course, Lev worked closely with the Mongols and together with them invaded Poland. However, although his troops plundered territory as far west as Racibórz in Silesia, sending many captives and much booty back to Galicia, Lev did not ultimately gain much territory from Poland. Lev cultivated a particularly close alliance with the Tatar Nogai Khan. He also attempted, unsuccessfully, to establish his family's rule over Lithuania. Soon after his younger brother Shvarn ascended to the Lithuanian throne in 1267, Lev organized the murder of Grand Duke of Lithuania Vaišvilkas. Following Shvarn's loss of the throne in 1269, Lev entered into conflict with Lithuania. In 1274–1276 he fought a war with the new Lithuanian ruler Traidenis but was defeated, and Lithuania annexed the territory of Black Ruthenia with its city of Navahrudak.

In 1279, Lev allied himself with King Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and invaded Poland, although his attempt to capture Kraków in 1280 ended in failure. That same year, however, Lev defeated the Kingdom of Hungary and temporarily annexed part of Transcarpathia, including the town of Mukachevo. In 1292, he defeated Poland and added Lublin with surrounding areas to the territory of Galicia-Volhynia. At the time of Lev's death in 1301, the state of Galicia-Volhynia was at the height of its power. Marriage and children

Lev I married Constance of Hungary, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary and Maria Laskarina. They had three children:

   Yuri I of Galicia (24 April 1252/1257 – 18 March 1308).
   Svyatoslava Lvovna of Halych (d. 1302), a nun
   Anastasia Lvovna of Galicia (d. 12 March 1335), who married Siemowit of Dobrzyń.

Apie Levas I Haličietis, Rusijos karalius (Lietuvių)

Levas Danilovičius (rus. Лев Данилович, 1226 m. – 1300 m.) – 1245–1269 m. Belzo kunigaikštis, 1264–1269 m. Cholmo kunigaikštis, 1264–1300 m. Haličo-Voluinės kunigaikštystės kunigaikštis.

Biografija Haličo-Voluinė 1245-1349 metais

Kilęs iš Riurikaičių. Tėvas Danielius Haličietis, motina Ona Naugardietė, jos sesers sūnus – Aleksandras Neviškis. Broliai Švarnas ir Mstislavas. Žmona Konstancija, Vengrijos karaliaus Belos IV duktė. Vaikai Jurijus Haličietis, Anastasija ir Sviatoslava.

Po Danieliaus Haličiečio mirties 1264 m. Haličo–Voluinės kunigaikštystė buvo padalyta Levui ir jo broliams Švarnui ir Mstislavui. Kerštaudamas dėl to, kad Lietuvos didysis kunigaikštis Vaišelga (Vaišvilkas), pasitraukdamas į vienuolyną, ne jam, o savo sesers vyrui Švarnui perdavė valdyti Lietuvą, 1268 m. pasikvietęs į vaišes, jį nužudė. Po Švarno mirties 1269 m. (kai kurių nuomone, jį irgi nužudė Levas) užvaldė visą Haličo–Voluinės kunigaikštę, bet ne Lietuvą, kurios soste įsitvirtino Traidenis. 1272 m. perkėlė valstybės sostinę iš mongolų – totorių sugriauto Haličo į Lvovą. Šis Danieliaus Haličiečio 1250 m. įkurtas miestas pavadintas jo vardu.

Levas buvo priklausomas nuo Aukso ordos, dalyvavo mongolų – totorių žygiuose į Lenkiją, Lietuvą ir jotvingių žemes. Siekė užkariauti gretimas Lenkijos žemes, 1288 m. su Čekijos karaliumi Vaclovu II nesėkmingai bandė užimti Krokuvą, vėliau suvienytos Lenkijos karaliaus Vladislovo I Lokietkos sąjungininkas. Iš Vengrijos atgavo Užkarpatės Rusią.[1]

Genealogija

About Lev I, King of Galicia and Rus (Polski)

Lew I Halicki vel Lew Daniłowicz (ukr. Лев I Данилович), (ur. ok. 1228, zm. ok. 1301 w Spasie) – książę halicko-włodzimierski w latach 1293-1301, książę Halicza i Przemyśla 1264-1269, książę bełski (1245-1264).

Był synem króla Daniela I Halickiego. Po śmierci Bolesława V Wstydliwego zgłosił pretensje do tronu krakowskiego (jako potomek Bolesława III Krzywoustego po kądzieli) i próbował zbrojnie opanować dzielnicę krakowską[potrzebny przypis].

W 1272 przeniósł stolicę królestwa z Chełma do założonego przez ojca Lwowa (nazwanego tak na jego cześć). W 1280 na czele wojsk tatarsko-ruskich uderzył na Leszka II Czarnego, lecz został pobity w bitwie pod Goźlicami i pod Koprzywnicą, po czym Leszek Czarny uderzył na ziemie pogranicza zdobywając m.in. Przeworsk. Wspierał posiłkami Władysława I Łokietka, w jego walkach z Wacławem II, co sprowokowało wyprawę odwetową wojsk wiernych Wacławowi, które w 1301 zdobyły Lublin. Jego synem był Jerzy I (1252-1308), książę halicki.

Rusią Halicko-Wołyńską rządził ze swej stolicy i rezydencji w Chełmie.

Wikipedia PL

http://genealogy.euweb.cz/russia/rurik9.html

Izyaslav, Pr of Kursk (1125-29), Pr of Polotsk (1129-32), Pr of Turov (1132-34), Pr of Volynia (1135-42), Pr of Pereyaslav (1142-46), Great Pr of Kiev (1146-49)+(1150)+(1151-54), *Novgorod 1096, +Kiev 13.11.1154; 1m: apparently a Staufen princess (+1151); 2m: 1154 N (Rusudan?) of Georgia; all children from 1m.:

  • A1. Mstislav II, Pr of Pereyaslav (1146-49)+(1151-55), Pr of Lutzk (1155-57), Pr of Volynya (1157-70), Great Pr of Kiev (V.1167-XII.1169)+(II.1170-IV.1170), +19.8.1170; m.1151/52 Agnieszka of Poland (*1137 +after 1181)
    • B1. Roman "the Great", Pr of Novgorod (1168-70), Pr of Volynia (1173-87)+(1188-1205), Pr of Galicia (1187-88)+(1199-1205), Grand Pr of Kiev (1203-05), *ca 1205, +murdered nr Zavikhvost 19.6.1205; 1m: bef 1184 (div 1198) Predislava Ryurikovna of Smolensk (+after 1204); 2m: ca 1200 a Byzantine noblewoman (+after 1219)
      • ...
      • C3. Danylo, Pr of Galicia (1211-13)+(1229-64), Pr of Volynia (1215-64), crowned by a papal archbishop in Dorohychyn 1253/55 as 1st King of Galicia, *1201, +1264; 1m: 1218 Anna Mstislavna of Novgorod (+bef 1252); 2m: bef 1252 N, niece of Duke Mindaugas of Lithuania; all kids by 1m.
        • D1. Irakli, *ca 1223, +by 1240
        • D2. Lev, Duke of Belz (1245-64), Duke of Halicz (1264-69), King of Galicia (1269-1301), he moved his capital from Galich/Halicz to the newly-founded city of Lvov/Lwow (Lemberg), *ca 1228, +ca 1301; m.1251/52 Konstancia of Hungary (*ca 1237, +bef 1300)
          • E1. Yuriy I, King of Galicia (1301-08), *24.4.1252, +24.4.1308; 1m: 1282 N Yaroslavna of Tver (+ca 1286); 2m: before 1300 Eufemia of Kujavia (+18.3.1308)
            • ...
          • E2. Anastasia, +12.3.1335; m.before 1301 Pr Ziemowit of Poland (+1309/14)
          • E3. Svyatoslava, a nun, +1302
        • D3. Roman, Duke of Slonim and Novogrudok (1255-60), *ca 1230, +ca 1261; 1m: 27.6.1252 (div 1253) Gertrud of Austria (*ca 1288, +24.4.1299); 2m: ca 1255 Elena Glebovna of Volkovysk (+aft 1288)
          • ...
        • D4. Mstislav, Duke of Lutsk (1265-89), Duke of Volynia (1289-aft 1300), +aft 1300; m.ca 1253 N, a dau.of khan Teigak of the Cumans
          • ...
        • D5. Ioann Shvarn "the Lightning", Duke of Chelm (1264-69), Great Duke of Lithuania (1268-69), +1269, bur Chelm; m.1255 N, a dau.of Duke Mindaugas of Lithuania
        • D6. Pereyaslava, +12.4.1283; m.ca 1248 Pr Ziemowit of Masovia (*1224, +23.6.1262)
        • D7. Ustinia; m.1250/51 Pr Andrei II of Vladimir-Suzdal (+1264)
        • D8. Sofia; m.1259 Gf Heinrich V von Schwarzburg-Blankenburg (+1287)

----------------------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lev_I_of_Galicia

Alt birth dates: 1269,c. 1228, 1228

Lev He moved his father's capital from Halych to the newly-founded city of Lvov (Lviv in modern Ukraine). This city was named after him by its founder, Lev's father King Daniel. In 1247 Lev married Constance, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary. Unlike his father, who pursued a Western political course, Lev worked closely with the Mongols and together with them invaded Poland. However, although his troops plundered territory as far west as Racibórz, sending many captives and much booty back to Galicia, Lev did not ultimately gain much territory from Poland. Lev cultivated a particularly close alliance with the Tatar khan Nogai. Lev also attempted, unsuccessfully, to establish his family's rule over Lithuania. Soon after his brother Shvarno ascended to the Lithuanian throne in 1267, Lev organized the murder of Grand Duke of Lithuania Vaišvilkas. Following his brother Shvarno's loss of the throne in 1269, Lev entered into conflict with the Lithuania. From 1274-1276 he fought a war with the new Lithuanian ruler Traidenis but was defeated, and Lithuania annexed the territory of Black Ruthenia with its city of Navahrudak. In 1279, Lev allied himself with king Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and invaded Poland, although his attempt to capture Kraków in 1280 ended in failure. That same year, however, Lev defeated Hungary and annexed part of Transcarpathia, including the city of Mukachevo. In 1292 he defeated Poland and added Lublin with surrounding areas to the territory of Galicia-Volhynia. At the time of Lev's death in 1301 the state of Galicia-Volhynia was at the height of its power.


Leo I of Galicia (Ukrainian: Лев Дани́лович, Lev Danylovych) (ca. 1228 – ca. 1301) became in turn Knyaz of Belz (1245–1264), Knyaz of Peremyshl, Knyaz of Halych (1264–1269) and Grand Prince of Kiev (1271–1301).

He was a son of King Daniel of Galicia and his first wife, Anna Mstislavna Smolenskaya (daughter of Mstislav Mstislavich the Bold). As his father, Lev was a member of the senior branch of Vladimir II Monomakh descendents. He was a first cousin of Alexander Nevsky, as their mothers were sisters.

Reign

Lev moved his father's capital from Halych to the newly founded city of Lviv. This city was named after him by its founder, Lev's father, King Daniel of Galicia. In 1247 Lev married Constance, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary. Unlike his father, who pursued a Western political course, Lev worked closely with the Mongols and together with them invaded Poland. However, although his troops plundered territory as far west as Racibórz in Silesia, sending many captives and much booty back to Galicia, Lev did not ultimately gain much territory from Poland. Lev cultivated a particularly close alliance with the Tatar Nogai Khan. He also attempted, unsuccessfully, to establish his family's rule over Lithuania. Soon after his younger brother Shvarn ascended to the Lithuanian throne in 1267, Lev organized the murder of Grand Duke of Lithuania Vaišvilkas. Following Shvarn's loss of the throne in 1269, Lev entered into conflict with Lithuania. In 1274–1276 he fought a war with the new Lithuanian ruler Traidenis but was defeated, and Lithuania annexed the territory of Black Ruthenia with its city of Navahrudak.

In 1279, Lev allied himself with King Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and invaded Poland, although his attempt to capture Kraków in 1280 ended in failure. That same year, however, Lev defeated the Kingdom of Hungary and temporarily annexed part of Transcarpathia, including the town of Mukachevo. In 1292, he defeated Poland and added Lublin with surrounding areas to the territory of Galicia-Volhynia. At the time of Lev's death in 1301, the state of Galicia-Volhynia was at the height of its power. Marriage and children

Lev I married Constance of Hungary, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary and Maria Laskarina. They had three children:

   Yuri I of Galicia (24 April 1252/1257 – 18 March 1308).
   Svyatoslava Lvovna of Halych (d. 1302), a nun
   Anastasia Lvovna of Galicia (d. 12 March 1335), who married Siemowit of Dobrzyń.

О Льве Даниловиче, короле Галицком и Русский (русский)

Лев I Дани́лович (ок. 1228 — ок. 1301) — князь Перемышльский (ок. 1240—ок. 1301), Белзский (1245—1269), Холмский и Галицкий (1264— ок. 1301 г., до 1269 года вместе с братьями Шварном Даниловичем и Мстиславом), князь Волынский (после 1292). Полководец, дипломат. Второй сын Даниила Романовича Галицкого, из волынской ветви Рюриковичей[1]. Двоюродный брат Александра Невского (их матери были сёстрами, дочерями Мстислава Удатного), Романа Михайловича Брянского (сестра Даниила была замужем за Михаилом Черниговским).

В иностранных источниках[2] в связи с событиями 1299 года дважды назван «королём Галицким», хотя в отличие от отца и сына, официально никогда не короновался. Согласно «Синопсису Киевскому», Лев после смерти отца также титуловался Киевским князем[3], однако, согласно исследованиям Г. Ю. Ивакина, галицкие князья в указанное время Киевом не владели[4].

Ранняя биография

Выступает на историческую сцену в 1240 году, когда Даниил вместе с ним уехал в Венгрию с целью заключения с королём Белой IV союза против монголо-татар. Впервые принял участие в военном походе в 1245 году — вместе с отцом и дядей Василько Романовичем выступил против Ростислава Михайловича, участвовал в Ярославском сражении. Для укрепления союза с Венгрией в 1246 году (по данным первоисточника в 1251) женился на Констанции — дочери Белы IV.

С 1252 года вместе с отцом воевал против монголо-татар, которых возглавлял темник Куремса. Руководя войском, полученным от отца, Лев разбил большое войско Куремсы под Луцком. Также участвовал в походе Даниила на ятвягов (1255—1256). Принимал участие в галицко-татарском походе на Литву в конце 1250-х годов. Великое княжение

После смерти Даниила Галицкого в 1264 году получил в наследство Галич, Перемышльское княжество и названный его именем Львов, а после смерти младшего брата Шварна Даниловича (ок. 1269 года) — также Холмское и Дрогочинское княжества[2]. Заявил о своих притязаниях на литовский престол, поссорился с Войшелком. Для примирения они были приглашены в гости князем Василько Романовичем[5]. Войшелк не хотел ехать, но Василько пообещал литовцу защиту, и в апреле 1267 года князь прибыл на встречу со Львом. Застолье прошло удачно, и вскоре Войшелк вернулся в монастырь, а Василько — во Владимир-Волынский. Но в эту же ночь Лев приехал к Войшелку в монастырь, предложив ему продолжить застолье: «Кум! Попьём-ка ещё!». Вскоре однако между Львом и Войшелком завязалась драка, и Лев убил литовского князя. После убийства Войшелка и смерти Василько Романовича Лев вновь заявил о выдвижении своей кандидатуры на литовский престол, но ничего не добился. В 1269 и затем в 1273—74 годах вместе с братом Мстиславом пришёл на помощь двоюродному брату Владимиру Васильковичу в борьбе с ятвягами, завершившейся «победою и честью великою».

По некоторым сведениям[6], в 1272 году перенёс столицу Галицко-Волынских земель из Холма во Львов. Поддерживал живые дипломатические связи с Чехией, Венгрией, Литвой, Тевтонским орденом. После смерти краковского князя Болеслава Стыдливого в 1279 году в союзе с чешским королём Вацлавом II пытался захватить Краков. Так как Болеслав, приходившийся Льву свояком (жена Льва Констанция была родной сестрой Кунигунды, жены Болеслава), умер бездетным, Лев стал претендовать и на польский трон, но краковские вельможи избрали князем Лешека Чёрного. После этого Лев обратился за помощью к золотоордынскому беклярбеку Ногаю, который послал татарские войска на помощь Льву. Поход Льва на Краков был неудачен: по сказаниям польско-литовских хроник, он потерял 7 знамён, 8 тыс. убитыми и 2 тыс. пленными. Поддерживая в борьбе за краковский престол Болеслава Мазовецкого (сына сестры Переяславы), вёл длительную войну с Лешеком Чёрным. [%D1%81%D0%BA%D1%80%D1%8B%D1%82%D1%8C] Просмотр этого шаблона Краковский поход Льва Даниловича

Сандомир • Осек• Гозлице • Преследование

В 1281 году Лешек Чёрный вторгся с отрядом в Перевореск, перебив всех жителей.

Лев присоединил к Галицко-Волынскому княжеству часть Закарпатья с городом Мукачево (ок. 1280 года) и Люблинскую землю (ок. 1292). Ещё при жизни своего бездетного двоюродного брата Владимира Васильковича пытался добиться завещания его удела себе или своему сыну Юрию, но Владимир завещал свою волость Мстиславу Даниловичу, князю Луцкому. В 1289 году Владимир умер, а после смерти Мстислава (после 1292) Лев принял Волынь под свою руку. Вместе с татарами в 1283 и 1287 годах Лев предпринял неудачные походы на Польшу. В июле 1289 года совершил поход в Силезию, захватив богатую добычу. В 1290 году участвовал в войне Болеслава Земовитовича с Генрихом IV, князем Вратиславским. Незадолго до смерти ходил походом на Польшу и вернулся «с большой добычею и полоном».

Умер Лев в 1301 году, передав корону и владения своему старшему сыну Юрию. Семья и дети

Дети Льва Даниловича от брака с Констанцией Венгерской, дочерью венгерского короля Белы IV:

   Юрий Львович, король Руси, наследник отца
   Анастасия (ум. 12 марта 1335), жена куявского князя Земовита Добжиньского (ум. 1309/14)
   Святослава (ум. 1302), монахиня
   ↑ Корсакова В. Галицкие (князья) // Русский биографический словарь : в 25 томах. — СПб.—М., 1896—1918.
   Крип’якевич І. Галицько-волинське князівство. Київ, 1984
   ↑ Синопсис Київський
   ↑ Iвакiн Г.Ю. Історичний розвиток Києва XIII — середини XVI ст. К., 1996. С. 51
   ↑ Галицко-Волынская летопись
   ↑ Лев Данилович // Энциклопедический словарь Брокгауза и Ефрона : в 86 т. (82 т. и 4 доп.). — СПб., 1890—1907.

Ссылки

   Генеалогия Льва Даниловича

При написании этой статьи использовался материал из Энциклопедического словаря Брокгауза и Ефрона (1890—1907).

Про Льва I Данилович, Король Русі (Українська)

князь перемиський (1240-1269), галицький, белзький (з 1269), верховний правитель Галицько-Волинського князівства In Ukrainian - https://uk.wikipedia.org/wiki/%D0%9B%D0%B5%D0%B2_%D0%94%D0%B0%D0%BD...

http://genealogy.euweb.cz/russia/rurik9.html

Izyaslav, Pr of Kursk (1125-29), Pr of Polotsk (1129-32), Pr of Turov (1132-34), Pr of Volynia (1135-42), Pr of Pereyaslav (1142-46), Great Pr of Kiev (1146-49)+(1150)+(1151-54), *Novgorod 1096, +Kiev 13.11.1154; 1m: apparently a Staufen princess (+1151); 2m: 1154 N (Rusudan?) of Georgia; all children from 1m.:

  • A1. Mstislav II, Pr of Pereyaslav (1146-49)+(1151-55), Pr of Lutzk (1155-57), Pr of Volynya (1157-70), Great Pr of Kiev (V.1167-XII.1169)+(II.1170-IV.1170), +19.8.1170; m.1151/52 Agnieszka of Poland (*1137 +after 1181)
    • B1. Roman "the Great", Pr of Novgorod (1168-70), Pr of Volynia (1173-87)+(1188-1205), Pr of Galicia (1187-88)+(1199-1205), Grand Pr of Kiev (1203-05), *ca 1205, +murdered nr Zavikhvost 19.6.1205; 1m: bef 1184 (div 1198) Predislava Ryurikovna of Smolensk (+after 1204); 2m: ca 1200 a Byzantine noblewoman (+after 1219)
      • ...
      • C3. Danylo, Pr of Galicia (1211-13)+(1229-64), Pr of Volynia (1215-64), crowned by a papal archbishop in Dorohychyn 1253/55 as 1st King of Galicia, *1201, +1264; 1m: 1218 Anna Mstislavna of Novgorod (+bef 1252); 2m: bef 1252 N, niece of Duke Mindaugas of Lithuania; all kids by 1m.
        • D1. Irakli, *ca 1223, +by 1240
        • D2. Lev, Duke of Belz (1245-64), Duke of Halicz (1264-69), King of Galicia (1269-1301), he moved his capital from Galich/Halicz to the newly-founded city of Lvov/Lwow (Lemberg), *ca 1228, +ca 1301; m.1251/52 Konstancia of Hungary (*ca 1237, +bef 1300)
          • E1. Yuriy I, King of Galicia (1301-08), *24.4.1252, +24.4.1308; 1m: 1282 N Yaroslavna of Tver (+ca 1286); 2m: before 1300 Eufemia of Kujavia (+18.3.1308)
            • ...
          • E2. Anastasia, +12.3.1335; m.before 1301 Pr Ziemowit of Poland (+1309/14)
          • E3. Svyatoslava, a nun, +1302
        • D3. Roman, Duke of Slonim and Novogrudok (1255-60), *ca 1230, +ca 1261; 1m: 27.6.1252 (div 1253) Gertrud of Austria (*ca 1288, +24.4.1299); 2m: ca 1255 Elena Glebovna of Volkovysk (+aft 1288)
          • ...
        • D4. Mstislav, Duke of Lutsk (1265-89), Duke of Volynia (1289-aft 1300), +aft 1300; m.ca 1253 N, a dau.of khan Teigak of the Cumans
          • ...
        • D5. Ioann Shvarn "the Lightning", Duke of Chelm (1264-69), Great Duke of Lithuania (1268-69), +1269, bur Chelm; m.1255 N, a dau.of Duke Mindaugas of Lithuania
        • D6. Pereyaslava, +12.4.1283; m.ca 1248 Pr Ziemowit of Masovia (*1224, +23.6.1262)
        • D7. Ustinia; m.1250/51 Pr Andrei II of Vladimir-Suzdal (+1264)
        • D8. Sofia; m.1259 Gf Heinrich V von Schwarzburg-Blankenburg (+1287)

----------------------------------

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lev_I_of_Galicia

Alt birth dates: 1269,c. 1228, 1228

Lev He moved his father's capital from Halych to the newly-founded city of Lvov (Lviv in modern Ukraine). This city was named after him by its founder, Lev's father King Daniel. In 1247 Lev married Constance, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary. Unlike his father, who pursued a Western political course, Lev worked closely with the Mongols and together with them invaded Poland. However, although his troops plundered territory as far west as Racibórz, sending many captives and much booty back to Galicia, Lev did not ultimately gain much territory from Poland. Lev cultivated a particularly close alliance with the Tatar khan Nogai. Lev also attempted, unsuccessfully, to establish his family's rule over Lithuania. Soon after his brother Shvarno ascended to the Lithuanian throne in 1267, Lev organized the murder of Grand Duke of Lithuania Vaišvilkas. Following his brother Shvarno's loss of the throne in 1269, Lev entered into conflict with the Lithuania. From 1274-1276 he fought a war with the new Lithuanian ruler Traidenis but was defeated, and Lithuania annexed the territory of Black Ruthenia with its city of Navahrudak. In 1279, Lev allied himself with king Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and invaded Poland, although his attempt to capture Kraków in 1280 ended in failure. That same year, however, Lev defeated Hungary and annexed part of Transcarpathia, including the city of Mukachevo. In 1292 he defeated Poland and added Lublin with surrounding areas to the territory of Galicia-Volhynia. At the time of Lev's death in 1301 the state of Galicia-Volhynia was at the height of its power.


Leo I of Galicia (Ukrainian: Лев Дани́лович, Lev Danylovych) (ca. 1228 – ca. 1301) became in turn Knyaz of Belz (1245–1264), Knyaz of Peremyshl, Knyaz of Halych (1264–1269) and Grand Prince of Kiev (1271–1301).

He was a son of King Daniel of Galicia and his first wife, Anna Mstislavna Smolenskaya (daughter of Mstislav Mstislavich the Bold). As his father, Lev was a member of the senior branch of Vladimir II Monomakh descendents. He was a first cousin of Alexander Nevsky, as their mothers were sisters.

Reign

Lev moved his father's capital from Halych to the newly founded city of Lviv. This city was named after him by its founder, Lev's father, King Daniel of Galicia. In 1247 Lev married Constance, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary. Unlike his father, who pursued a Western political course, Lev worked closely with the Mongols and together with them invaded Poland. However, although his troops plundered territory as far west as Racibórz in Silesia, sending many captives and much booty back to Galicia, Lev did not ultimately gain much territory from Poland. Lev cultivated a particularly close alliance with the Tatar Nogai Khan. He also attempted, unsuccessfully, to establish his family's rule over Lithuania. Soon after his younger brother Shvarn ascended to the Lithuanian throne in 1267, Lev organized the murder of Grand Duke of Lithuania Vaišvilkas. Following Shvarn's loss of the throne in 1269, Lev entered into conflict with Lithuania. In 1274–1276 he fought a war with the new Lithuanian ruler Traidenis but was defeated, and Lithuania annexed the territory of Black Ruthenia with its city of Navahrudak.

In 1279, Lev allied himself with King Wenceslaus II of Bohemia and invaded Poland, although his attempt to capture Kraków in 1280 ended in failure. That same year, however, Lev defeated the Kingdom of Hungary and temporarily annexed part of Transcarpathia, including the town of Mukachevo. In 1292, he defeated Poland and added Lublin with surrounding areas to the territory of Galicia-Volhynia. At the time of Lev's death in 1301, the state of Galicia-Volhynia was at the height of its power. Marriage and children

Lev I married Constance of Hungary, daughter of Béla IV of Hungary and Maria Laskarina. They had three children:

   Yuri I of Galicia (24 April 1252/1257 – 18 March 1308).
   Svyatoslava Lvovna of Halych (d. 1302), a nun
   Anastasia Lvovna of Galicia (d. 12 March 1335), who married Siemowit of Dobrzyń.
view all

Lev I, King of Galicia and Rus's Timeline

1228
1228
Of, Galich, Stanislav, Ukraine
1253
April 24, 1253
-Volhynia Poland, Halych, Halyts'kyi district, Ivano-Frankivsk Oblast, Ukraine
1301
1301
Age 73
????
????