Vsevolod Yaroslavich, Grand Prince of Kiev

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Vsevolod Yaroslavich, Grand Prince of Kiev

Russian: Всеволод "Андрей" Яросла́вич, Grand Prince of Kiev, Lithuanian: Vsevolodas I Jaroslavaitis Yaroslavich, Kijevo Didysis Kunigaikštis, Polish: Wsiewołod / Wsewołod I Rurykowicz, Grand Prince of Kiev
Also Known As: "Vissevald Jarislavson", "Vsevolod I", "Wsevikid", "Wsevolod"
Birthdate: (63)
Birthplace: Pereyaslavl, Kiev, Ukraine
Death: April 13, 1093 (59-67)
Vyshhorod, Vyshhorods'kyi district, Kyivs'ka oblast, Ukraine
Place of Burial: Kiev, Ukraine
Immediate Family:

Son of Yaroslav the Wise, grand prince of Kiev and Ingegerd Olofsdotter
Husband of Anna of the Kumans and Anastasia Irene Maria Monomachos of Byzantium
Father of Rostislav Vsevolodovich Mikhail Rurikid, Prince of Pereyaslav; Eupraxia of Kiev; Katherine Irina Vsevolodovna; Maria Vsevolodovna Rurikid; Vladimir II Monomakh and 1 other
Brother of Vladimir Grand Prince of Novgorod; Anastasija Kijevietė, Vengrijos karalienė; Iziaslav Dmitri Yaroslavich Rurikids, Grand Duke of Kiev; Daughter #4, possibly Agatha; Ellisif of Kiev and 3 others
Half brother of Ilja Yaroslavich of Kiev, Prince of Novgorod; Svjatoslav II of Kiev and Isjaslaw Van Kiev

Occupation: Fyrste av Pereyaslavl (fra 1054). Fyrste av Chernigiv (1077-78). еликий князь Киевский Рус, Grand Prince of Kiev, Storfyrste av Kijev i (1077 og 1078 - 1093), велик княз на Киевска Рус, Prince of Kiev, Fyrste af
Managed by: Sharon Lee Doubell
Last Updated:

About Vsevolod Yaroslavich, Grand Prince of Kiev

http://bg.wikipedia.org/wiki/%D0%92%D1%81%D0%B5%D0%B2%D0%BE%D0%BB%D0%BE%D0%B4_I

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

http://www.sharedtree.com/person/533558

Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian and Russian: Всеволод I Ярославич), (1030 – 13 April 1093) ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev from 1078 until his death.


n 1030-1093


From the Russian History in Portrait page on Vsevolod Yaroslavich (Grand Prince):

http://www.rulex.ru/01030958.htm


From Darryl Lundy's Peerage page (Forrás / Source):

http://thepeerage.com/p22074.htm#i220736

Vsevolod I, Grand Duke of Kiev (1)

M, #220736, d. 1093

Last Edited=7 Mar 2007

Vsevolod I, Grand Duke of Kiev was the son of Jarislaus I, Grand Duke of Kiev and Ingegarde of Sweden. (1), (2) He married Irene (?), daughter of Constantine IX Monomachus, Emperor of Constantinople. (2)

He died in 1093. (1)

Vsevolod I, Grand Duke of Kiev succeeded to the title of Grand Duke Vsevolod I of Kiev in 1076. (1) He was deposed as Grand Duke of Kiev in 1077. (1) He succeeded to the title of Grand Duke Vsevolod I of Kiev in 1078. (1)

Child of Vsevolod I, Grand Duke of Kiev and Irene (?)

-1. Vladimir II Monomakh, Prince of Novgorod and Kiev+1 d. 19 May 1125


Storfyrste av Kiev, Vsevolod I av Novgorod (1030-1093).

Storfyrste Vsevolod I av Novgorod. Født 1030. Død 13.04.1093. Han var sønn av Storfyrste av Kiev, Jaroslav I den Vise av Novgorod og Ingegjerd Olavsdatter.

Vsevolod giftet seg omkring 1046 med Prinsesse Theodora Monomachus av Bysants. De fikk sønnen:

1. Storfyrste Vladimir II Monomakh av Novgorod. Født 1053. Død 19.05.1125.

Vsevolod var fyrste av Perejaslavl i 1054. Storfyrste av Kiev 1078 - 1093. Vsevolod var 2. ganger gift med Oda av Tyskland. 1)

1). N. de Baumgarten: Généalogie et Mariage occidenteaux des Rurikides Russes du Xe au XIII Siècle. Mogens Bugge: Våre forfedre, nr. 553. Bent og Vidar Billing Hansen: Rosensverdslektens forfedre, side 90.


Fyrste av Pereyaslavl fra 1054.

Fyrste av Chernigiv 1077-78.

Storfyrste av Kijev [Kiev] i 1077 og 1078 - 1093.

Vsevolod var 2. gang gift med Oda av Tyskland.

Vsevolod støttet sin bror Izyaslev i Kijev mot den tyrkiske folkegruppen Polovsti (kumaner, Polouzianer/Kipcakser] og troneraneren Vseslav I Bryacheslav. Han holdt seg utenfor da deres bror, Svyatoslav, tok tronen i Kijev (1073-76), men støttet igjen sin bror, Izyaslav, når denne returnerte i 1077. Han flyttet så til Chernigiv. Men deres nevø Oleg Svyatoslavish, en sønn til den tidligere herskeren i Chernigiv, var ikke villig til å kompromisse. Han brakte inn en polovtsi-arme for å angripe Vsyevolod i 1078. Vsyevolod flyktet til Kijev hvor hans bror Izyaslav raskt organiserte en redningsarme. Når så Izyaslav døde i slaget mot Oleg utenfor Chernigiv, flyttet Vsyevolod til Kijev. I et familiekompromiss overtok Oleg Chernigiv.

Tekst: Tore Nygaard

Kilder:

N. de Baumgarten: Généalogie et Mariage occidenteaux des Rurikides Russes du Xe au XIII Siècle. Mogens Bugge: Våre forfedre, nr. 553. Bent og Vidar Billing Hansen: Rosensverdslektens forfedre, side 90.


From the Foundation for Medieval Genealogy page on Russia Rurikid:

http://fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/RUSSIA,%20Rurik.htm#VsevolodIaroslavichdied1093B

VSEVOLOD Iaroslavich, son of IAROSLAV I "Mudriy/the Wise" Grand Prince of Kiev & his second wife Ingigerd Olafsdottir of Sweden (1030-13 Apr 1093, bur Kiev, Church of St Sophia).

The Primary Chronicle records the birth of Vsevolod "a fourth son" to Vladimir in 1030[335]. Snorre names "Valdemar, Vissivald and Holte the Bold" as the children of "King Jarisleif" & his wife[336].

In accordance with the terms of his father's testament, he succeeded in 1054 as Prince of Pereyaslavl, the territory including Rostov, the whole Volga, Oka and Klazma river basin and the region of Bielooziero[337].

He was defeated [1062] by the Kuman [Cumans], in their first attack against Rus. He was forced out of Pereyaslavl and retreated to Kiev[338].

He was appointed to succeed his brother Sviatoslav as Prince of Chernigov in 1073.

He succeeded his brother in 1076 as VSEVOLOD I Grand Prince of Kiev, but was deposed in 1077 by his older brother Iziaslav.

His nephew Oleg Sviatoslavich claimed Chernigov after the death of his father Sviatoslav, but was expelled by Vsevolod in Apr 1078. Oleg returned with support from the Kuman [Cumans] to take Chernigov by force, defeating Vsevolod on the river Sozh, east of Pereyaslavl, 25 Aug 1078[339]. Prince Vsevolod thereupon sought support from his brother Iziaslav, and they defeated Oleg 3 Oct 1078 at Nezhatin Meadow near Chernigov, where Prince Iziaslav was killed[340].

Vsevolod was restored once more as Grand Prince of Kiev in 1078 after Prince Iziaslav's death.

The Primary Chronicle records the death 13 Apr 1093 of Vsevolod son of Yaroslav and his place of burial[341].

m firstly (1046) [MARIA] [Irina], daughter of [--- Monomachos] & his wife --- ([1030/35]-1067).

The Primary Chronicle refers to the wife of Vsevolod as "the Greek princess" but does not name her or give her origin[342]. The primary source which states her name has not yet been identified. She and her marriage are not referred to in Greek sources.

No doubt her belonging to the Monomachos family has been assumed, firstly because her son is generally known as "Vladimir Monomakh" and secondly because Emperor Konstantinos IX Monomachos ruled in Byzantium at the date of her marriage, but no information has been found to corroborate this relationship.

It is unlikely that she was the daughter of Emperor Konstantinos himself as he is not recorded in Greek sources as having had children by any of his wives or mistresses, although her birth date range (estimated from the birth of her son in 1053) would be consistent with her having been the daughter of his second marriage. In particular, Psellos mentions no children in his detailed review of the events of the emperor´s reign.

Her birth date is estimated from her having given birth to her son in 1053. The primary source which corroborates the date of her marriage has not so far been identified.

m secondly --- Kuman princess, daughter of --- Khan of the Kumans (-1111). Baumgarten records this marriage and cites a primary source in support[343]. She adopted the name ANNA after her marriage.

Grand Prince Vsevolod I & his first wife had one child:

1. Vladimir Vsevolodich "Monomach" (b. 1053, d. 19 May 1125, Grand Prince of Kiev)

Grand Prince Vsevolod I & his second wife had five children:

1. Rostislav Vsevolodich (b. 1070, d. 26 May 1093, drowend in the Stugna River while retreating, buried St. Sophia Cathedral, Kiev, Prince of Pereyaslavl)

2. Yevpraxia/Adelheid Vsevolodich (b. 1071, d. 10 July 1109, buried Pecherskiy Caves, Kiev, married firstly Heinrich I der Lange, Graf von Stade, Markgraf der Nordmark, and secondly Emperor Heinrich IV King of Germany, divorcing him after he imprisons and abuses her)

3. Yekaterina Vsevolodovna (d. 11 August 1108, nun)

4. Unknown Vsevolodovna (d. 1089)

5. Yanka (Anna) Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112, Abbess of Janczyn)

From the Wikipedia page on Vsevolod I of Kiev:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vsevolod_I,_Prince_of_Kiev

Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian and Russian: Всеволод I Ярославич), (1030 – 13 April 1093, died at Vyshhorod near Kiev) ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev from 1078 until his death. (Russian Wikipedia notes that he was the first to have printed the title "Prince of All Russia")

Early life

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX Monomachos, Anastasia, a princess, d. 1067. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. (Russian Wikipedia notes that the Pereyaslavskaya and Chernihiv dioceses increased during this period before becoming archdioceses.)

In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess, Anna. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

Reign

(The breakup of the Triumvirate is noted in Russian Wikipedia as taking place in the 1070s. Svyatoslav took Kiev in 1073, and Vsevolod received several domains that were redistributed to him.)

Upon Sviatoslav's sudden death in December 1076, Vsevolod inherited the Kievan throne, but ceded it to the banished Iziaslav in return for his patrimony of Chernigov. But Iziaslav died two years later (October 3, 1078 in the Battle of Nezhatina Meadows against exiles Oleg Svyatoslavich and Boris Vyacheslavich), and Vsevolod took the Kievan throne yet again.

(Russian Wikipedia notes: In 1079, Oleg and his brother Roman moved back from Tmutarakan near present Kerch to Kiev, but Vsevolod paid the Polovechens to kill the two. Tmutarakan was restored to Kiev's control.)

(Russia Wikipedia notes that his reign was marred by attacks by the Polovtsy and constant internecine wars between nephews and cousins among Vsevolod's grandchildren. This was the result of the imperfect law of inheritance established by Yaroslav the Wise. During his reign, Rostislav's sons were particularly active - these were the grandsons of the eldest son of Yaroslav the Wise, Vladimir. They were exiled and prohibited from receiving principalities, so they were constantly trying to take by force one city or another. Vsevolod behaved as a weak leader, failing to put down much of the strife amidst all the younger warriors. Nonetheless, compared to what was coming up in the 1090s, his reign was considered relatively stable.)

Vsevolod was versed in Greek learning and spoke five languages (Swedish as his mother's language, Greek from his wife, possibly English, Russian, and Polovtsy). Since he lost most of his battles, his eldest son, Vladimir Monomakh, a grand and famous warrior, did most of the fighting for his father.

Last years of his reign were clouded by grave illness, and Vladimir Monomakh presided over the government.

(Russian Wikipedia notes that foreign policy under Vsevolod was marked by intensified relations with the Holy Roman Empire. Emperor Henry IV married his daughter Yevpraxia/Adelheid. The transition of Russia into an enemy of the Empire was probably associated with the scandalous conflict between Yevpraxia and Henry: Vsevolod's daughter fled from Germany to Verona, and appearing before Pope Urban II, she accused her husband of abusing her, hosting orgies, and participation in Satanic rituals.)

Children

Vsevolod and his first wife Anastasia (daughter of Constantine IX Monomachos - Ben notes that FMG found that this was unlikely, but she may still have been somehow related, she died in 1067) had only one known son:

1. Vladimir II Monomakh (1053 - 19 May 1125).

Vsevolod and his second wife (a Polovtsian princess who died in 1111) had five known children:

1. Rostislav Vsevolodovich (1070 - 26 May 1093). Drowned while retreating from the Battle of the Stugna River.

2. Eupraxia of Kiev (1071 - 20 July 1109). Married Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.

3. Catherine Vsevolovna (d. 11 August 1108). A nun. Her date of death is recorded in the Primary Chronicle.

4. Maria Vsevolodovna (d. 1089).

5. Anna Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112). Abbess. Visited Constantinople in 1089.

(Records at St. Sophia Cathedral in Kiev note that Dmytro, a militiaman of Vsevolod, wrote that a "good Russian prince" died on Wednesday before dinner and was buried the next day, Maundy Thursday, April 14, 1093.)


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

Vsevolod I of Kiev

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Vsevolod I

Grand Prince of Kiev

Reign 1078-1093

Full name Vsevolod Yaroslavovich (Andrei)

Titles Prince of Pereyaslav (1054-1073) and

Chernigov (1073-1078)

Born ~1030

Died April 13, 1093 [aged ~63]

Predecessor Izyaslav I

Successor Sviatopolk II

Wives Anastasia (?-1067)

Anna, a daughter of the Cuman Khan (?-1111)

Offspring

with Anastasia: Vladimir, Ionna

with Anna: Eupraxia, Rostislav, Catherine, Maria

Dynasty Rurik Dynasty

Father Yaroslav the Wise

Mother Irene (a daughter of Olof)

Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian and Russian: Всеволод I Ярославич), (1030 – 13 April 1093) ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev from 1078 until his death.

Contents

[show]

   * 1 Early life
   * 2 Reign
   * 3 Children
   * 4 Ancestors
   * 5 See also
   * 6 External links

[edit] Early life

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX Monomachos, Anastasia, a princess, d. 1067. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess, Anna. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

Kievan court in the times of Vsevolod I

[edit] Reign

Upon Sviatoslav's death in 1076, Vsevolod inherited the Kievan throne, but ceded it to the banished Iziaslav in return for his patrimony of Chernigov. But Iziaslav died two years later, and Vsevolod took the Kievan throne yet again. Vsevolod was versed in Greek learning and spoke five languages. Since he lost most of his battles, his eldest son, Vladimir Monomakh, a grand and famous warrior, did most of the fighting for his father. Last years of his reign were clouded by grave illness, and Vladimir Monomakh presided over the government.

[edit] Children

Vsevolod and his first wife Anastasia (daughter of Constantine IX Monomachos) had only one known son:

   * Vladimir II Monomakh (1053 - 19 May 1125).
   * Anna Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112). Abbess. Visited Constantinople in 1089.

Vsevolod and his second wife had five known children:

   * Rostislav Vsevolodovich (1070 - 26 May 1093). Drowned while retreating from the Battle of the Stugna River.
   * Eupraxia of Kiev (1071 - 20 July 1109). Married Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.
   * Catherine Vsevolovna (d. 11 August 1108). A nun. Her date of death is recorded in the Primary Chronicle.
   * Maria Vsevolodovna (d. 1089).

[edit] Ancestors

Ancestors of Vsevolod I of Kiev[show]

16. Igor of Kiev

8. Sviatoslav I of Kiev

17. Olga of Kiev

4. Vladimir the Great

9. Malusha

2. Yaroslav I the Wise

10. Rogvolod

5. Rogneda of Polotsk

1. Vsevolod I of Kiev

24. Björn (III) Eriksson

12. Eric the Victorious

6. Olof Skötkonung

26. Mieszko I of Poland (or Skagul Toste)

13. Sigrid the Haughty

27. Dobrawa of Bohemia

3. Ingegerd Olofsdotter of Sweden

7. Estrid of the Obotrites

[edit] See also

   * List of Ukrainian rulers
   * List of Russian rulers

[edit] External links

   * His listing in "Medieval lands" by Charles Cawley.

Regnal titles

Preceded by

Sviatoslav II Prince of Kiev and Chernigov Succeeded by

Sviatopolk II

This page was last modified on 15 July 2010 at 14:07.


Vsevolod I of Kiev

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian and Russian: Всеволод I Ярославич), (1030 – 13 April 1093) ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev from 1078 until his death.

Early life

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX, Anastasia, a princess, d. 1067. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

[edit]Reign

Upon Sviatoslav's death in 1076, Vsevolod inherited the Kievan throne, but ceded it to the banished Iziaslav in return for his patrimony of Chernigov. But Iziaslav died 2 years later, and Vsevolod took the Kievan throne yet again. Vsevolod was versed in Greek learning and spoke 5 languages. Since he lost most of his battles, his eldest son, Vladimir Monomakh, a grand and famous warrior, did most of the fighting for his father. Last years of his reign were clouded by grave illness, and Vladimir Monomakh presided over the government.

Children

Vsevolod and his first wife had only one known son:

Vladimir II Monomakh (1053 - 19 May 1125).

Vsevolod and his second wife had five known children:

Rostislav Vsevolodovich (1070 - 26 May 1093). Drowned while retreating from the Battle of the Stugna River.

Eupraxia of Kiev (1071 - 20 July 1109). Married Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.

Catherine Vsevolovna (d. 11 August 1108). A nun. Her date of death is recorded in the Primary Chronicle.

Maria Vsevolodovna (d. 1089).

Anna Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112). Abbess. Visited Constantinople in 1089.


Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian and Russian: Всеволод I Ярославич), (1030 – 13 April 1093) ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev from 1078 until his death.

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX, Anastasia, a princess, d. 1067. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

Vsevolod and his first wife had only one known son:

Vladimir II Monomakh (1053 - 19 May 1125).

Vsevolod and his second wife had five known children:

Rostislav Vsevolodovich (1070 - 26 May 1093). Drowned while retreating from the Battle of the Stugna River.

Eupraxia of Kiev (1071 - 20 July 1109). Married Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.

Catherine Vsevolovna (d. 11 August 1108). A nun. Her date of death is recorded in the Primary Chronicle.

Maria Vsevolodovna (d. 1089).

Anna Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112). Abbess. Visited Constantinople in 1089.


Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian and Russian: Всеволод I Ярославич), (1030 – 13 April 1093) ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev from 1078 until his death.

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX, Anastasia, a princess, d. 1067. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

Vsevolod and his first wife had only one known son:

Vladimir II Monomakh (1053 - 19 May 1125).

Vsevolod and his second wife had five known children:

Rostislav Vsevolodovich (1070 - 26 May 1093). Drowned while retreating from the Battle of the Stugna River.

Eupraxia of Kiev (1071 - 20 July 1109). Married Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.

Catherine Vsevolovna (d. 11 August 1108). A nun. Her date of death is recorded in the Primary Chronicle.

Maria Vsevolodovna (d. 1089).

Anna Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112). Abbess. Visited Constantinople in 1089.


Early life

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

Reign

Upon Sviatoslav's death in 1076, Vsevolod inherited the Kievan throne, but ceded it to the banished Iziaslav in return for his patrimony of Chernigov. But Iziaslav died 2 years later, and Vsevolod took the Kievan throne yet again. Vsevolod was versed in Greek learning and spoke 5 languages. Since he lost most of his battles, his eldest son, Vladimir Monomakh, a grand and famous warrior, did most of the fighting for his father. Last years of his reign were clouded by grave illness, and Vladimir Monomakh presided over the government.


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

He was the fourth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Empire in 1046, his father married him to a daughter of Emperor Constantine IX Monomachos, Anastasia, a princess, d. 1067. The couple had a son, the future Vladimir Monomakh.

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess, Anna. She brought him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and two daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vsevolod_I,_Prince_of_Kiev
http://ru.rodovid.org/wk/Запись:586


Vsevolod I Yaroslavich (Ukrainian: Всеволод I Ярославич, Old Norse: Vissivald), (1030 – 13 April 1093) ruled as Grand Prince of Kyiv from 1078 until his death.

He was the fifth and favourite son of Yaroslav I the Wise by Ingigerd Olafsdottir. He was born around 1030. On his seal from his last years, he was named "Andrei Vsevolodu" in Greek, implying that his baptismal name was Andrew.

To back up an armistice signed with the Byzantine Emperor Constantine IX Monomachos in 1046, his father married Vsevolod to a Byzantine princess, who according to tradition was named Anastasia or Maria. That the couple's son Vladimir Monomakh bore the family name of the Byzantine emperor, suggests she was a member of his close family, but no contemporary evidence attests to a specific relationship and accounts of the Emperor give him no such daughter.Template:Kazhdan

Upon his father's death in 1054, he received in appanage the towns of Pereyaslav, Rostov, Suzdal, and the township of Beloozero which would remain in possession of his descendants until the end of Middle Ages. Together with his elder brothers Iziaslav and Sviatoslav he formed a sort of princely triumvirate which jointly waged war on the steppe nomads, polovtsy, and compiled the first East Slavic law code. In 1055 Vsevolod launched an expedition against the Torks who had in the previous years expelled the Pechenegs from the Pontic steppes. He also made peace with the Cumans who appeared for the first time in Europe in the same year. The Cumans invaded his principality in 1061 and routed Vsevolod in a battle. Vsevolod persuaded his brother, Iziaslav, and their distant cousin, Vseslav to join him and they together attacked the Torks in 1060.

In 1067 Vsevolod's Greek wife died and he soon married a Kypchak princess, Anna. She bore him another son, who drowned after the Battle of the Stugna River, and daughters, one becoming a nun and another, Eupraxia of Kiev, marrying Emperor Henry IV.

The Cumans again invaded Kievan Rus' in 1068. The three brothers united their forces against them, but the Cumans routed them on the Alta River. After their defeat, Vsevolod withdrew to Pereyaslav. However, its citizens rose up in open rebellion, dethroned Iziaslav, and liberated and proclaimed Vseslav their grand prince.Vsevolod and Sviatoslav made no attempt to expel the usurper from Kiev.

Vsevolod supported Sviatoslav against Iziaslav. They forced their brother to flee from Kiev in 1073. Feodosy, the saintly hegumen or head of the Monastery of the Caves in Kiev remained loyal to Iziaslav, and refused lunch with Sviatoslav and Vsevolod.

Iziaslav granted Sviatoslav's former principality to Vsevolod, but Sviatoslav's sons considered the Principality of Chernigov as their own patrimony or otchina. Oleg Sviatoslavich made an alliance with the Cumans and invaded Chernigov. Iziaslav came to Vsevolod's rescue and they forced Oleg to retreat, but Iziaslav was murdered in the battle.

After Iziaslav's death, Vsevolod, as their father's only surviving son, took the Kievan throne, thus uniting the three core principalities—Kiev, Chernigov and Pereyaslavl—in Kievan Rus'. He appointed his eldest son, Vladimir Monomach to administer Chernigov.

The Rus Primary Chronicle writes that the "people no longer had access to the Prince's justice, judges became corrupt and venal", Vsevolod followed his young councilors' advice instead of that of his old retainers in his last years.

Vsevolod spoke five foreign languages, according to Vladimir Monomach's Autobiography. Historian George Vernadsky, these probably included Greek and Cuman, because of the nationality of his two wives, and he likely spoke Latin, Norse and Ossetian. he lost most of his battles, his eldest son, Vladimir Monomakh, a grand and famous warrior, did most of the fighting for his father. The last years of his reign were clouded by grave illness, and Vladimir Monomakh presided over the government.

Vsevolod and his first wife, a relative of Constantine IX Monomachos, had children: Vladimir II Monomakh (1053 – 19 May 1125). Ianka or Anna Vsevolodovna (d. 3 November 1112) who was engaged to Constantine Dukas in 1074, but she never married[19] She became a nun and started a school for girls.[20]

Vsevolod and his second wife had children: Rostislav Vsevolodovich (1070 – 26 May 1093). Drowned while retreating from the Battle of the Stugna River. Eupraxia of Kiev (1071 – 20 July 1109). Married first Henry the Long, Margrave of Nordarm, next Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.[21] Catherine Vsevolovna (d. 11 August 1108). A nun. Her date of death is recorded in the Primary Chronicle. Maria Vsevolodovna (d. 1089).


Все́волод Яросла́вич (давньорус. Всеволодъ Ӕрославичь; 1030 —13 квітня 1093) — руський князь із династії Рюриковичів. Великий князь київський (1076—1077, 1078—1093). Князь переяславський (1054—1076) і чернігівський (1077—1078). П'ятий син Ярослава Мудрого. Згідно з батьковим заповітом 1054 року отримав Переяслав, Ростов, Суздаль і Білоозеро. Разом зі старшими братами Ізяславом та Святославом утворив триумвірат Ярославичів, що правив Руссю понад 20 років. У 1054 і 1060 роках переміг торків. 1061 року розбитий половцями. 1067 року спільно з братами воював проти полоцького князя Всеслава Брячиславича. 1068 року зазнав поразки від половців у битві на Альті. Під час Київського повстання виступив посередником між киянами та Ізяславом. 1073 року допоміг Святославові відібрати Київ. Після смерті Святослава в 1076 році недовго правив Києвом, але повернув його Ізяславу, за що отримав Чернігів. 1078 року вигнаний з Чернігова сином Святослава, Олегом Святославичем, але за допомоги брата відвоював місто після перемоги на Ніжатиній ниві. Внаслідок загибелі Ізяслава у бою посів київський престол. Правив не одноосібно; створив із сином Володимиром Мономахом родинний дуумвірат, що 15 років управляв Руссю. Через слабкість центральної влади мусив захищатися від князів з роду Святославичі. За підтримки сина зберігав відносну політичну єдність держави. Підтримував дружні стосунки з Візантією, Німеччиною, країнами Скандинавії. Був освіченою людиною, знав п'ять іноземних мов (шведську, грецьку, можливо латину і німецьку). Фундатор Михайлівського собору Видубицького монастиря і Андріївської церкви Янчиного монастиря. Помер у Вишгороді, похований у київському Софійському соборі.

Все́волод Яросла́вич — традиційне написання в українській історіографії. У «Повісті временних літ» зустрічається різний запис імені по-батькові (давньорус. Ӕрославичь, Ӕрославличь, Ӕрославицъ). Всеволод-Андрі́й Яросла́вич — за хрещеним ім'ям «Андрій», на честь Андрія Первозваного. Про це свідчать свинцеві печатки князя, на яких фігурує зображення апостола Андрія і княже ім'я «Андрій-Свальд». Княже ім'я «Андрій» також присутнє на графіті з київського Софійського собору. Все́волод І — в західній історіографії, згідно з західноєвропейською традицією іменування монархів.

Всеволод народився в 1030 pоці; під цим роком Літописець записав: «И родися Ярославу четвертий синъ, и нарече имя ему Всеволодъ». Він був п'ятим сином великого князя київського Ярослава Мудрого; четвертим сином шведської принцеси Інгігерди (Ірини).

На іншому місці літописець каже, що Всеволод «бѣ бо любимъ отцемъ паче всея братьи, егоже имяше присно у себе». Між найстаршим братом Ізяславом, Святославом і Всеволодом був ще один брат, що скоро помер і літописець не згадує його імені. Всеволод був улюбленим сином князя Ярослава Мудрого. У 1046 році одружився з Марією Костянтинівною (урожд. Принцесою Східної Римської Імперії, дочкою Імператора Костянтина IX Мономаха, яка померла у 1067 році. Друга — половчанка Анна, померла в 1111 році[5]. Анна, княгиня «Всеволожа», фігурує у графіті на стіні Софії Київської[6], в якому говориться, що княгиня Всеволожа купила землю Бояню всю.

Син Всеволода — Володимир (по матері) Мономах підкреслює незвичайні знання батька, кажучи: «Отець мой, дома сѣдя, изуміяше 5 языкъ, — в том бо честь есть отъ инѣхъ земель». Цей факт оцінюють звичайно як доказ «особливої освіти».

Після смерті батька 1054 року, Всеволод отримав Переяславль, Ростов, Суздаль, Білоозеро і Поволжя. Переяславль знаходився на південному кордоні Русі, а тому часто піддавався набігу кочівників — печенігів, торків, половців, і Всеволоду часто доводилося з ними воювати.

Батько Володимира Мономаха 1053 року, Ростислава 1070 року, трьох доньок — Євпраксії, Янки[7] та Катерини. Вихователем дітей князя був Боян-Ян.

У 1054-1073 роках князь Переяславський. У 1073-1078 роках — князь Чернігівський. 1073 року тріумвірат розпався: Святослав і Всеволод вигнали Ізяслава, звинувативши його в союзі з Всеславом полоцьким проти них. Всеволод перейшов до Чернігова, віддавши Переяславль Давиду Святославичу. Ізяслав не отримав допомоги від своїх польських союзників, більше того, в 1076 році Олег Святославич з Володимиром Всеволодовичем очолювали руське військо в поході на допомогу полякам проти чехів.

У грудні 1076 року Святослав раптово помер. Всеволод зайняв його місце, але вже через півроку повернув престол Ізяславу, який рушив на Київ з поляками. Йому вдалося не тільки утримати Чернігів, а й повернути Переяславль. Але проти нього стали племінники. Вирішальна битва відбулася 3 жовтня. В ній загинули Ізяслав і Борис.

З 1 січня 1077 до 13 квітня 1093 року — Великий князь Київський, з перервою на липень-жовтень 1077 року.

В 1054 році князь Всеволод Ярославич переміг торків і уклав мир з половецьким князем Болушем.

1068 року половці розгромили трьох старших Ярославичів над річкою Альтою і страшенно спустошили передусім волость Всеволода — Переяславщину. На відбудову Переяславщини він потратив багато зусиль.

1073 року між Ярославичами розпочалися незгоди за полоцький уділ і тепер два молодші брати Святослав із Всеволодом вигнали з Києва найстаршого брата Ізяслава, якого з волі батька повинні були слухати.

1077 року Всеволод володів більшістю руських волостей. Тільки Полоцька земля залишалася надалі за Всеславом; Ізяславичам дісталися: Володимир, Турів і Пинське (Ярополкові) та Новгород (Святополкові). Сам Всеволод мав тепер: Київ, Чернігів, Переяслав — усе ядро Руської держави, а ще Смоленськ і Поволжя.

1078 року був розбитий половцями на ріці Сожиця (Оржиця). Одноосібно керував державою понад 15 років, а до того керував державою як член тріумвірату Ярославичів. У роки його правління була збудована церква Андрія Первозваного у Києві, Михайлівський Видубецький монастир, перенесено мощі Святого Феодосія, відкрито школу для дівчат.

Помічником Всеволода в його державній праці був його син Володимир Мономах, що з його доручення об'їздив усі землі. Всеволод, як освідчена людина, вніс значні зміни і доповнення в «Руську Правду» (так звану «Правду Ярославичів»). Тепер «Правда Ярославичів» уже чітко відбивала характер суспільних стосунків, захищала недоторканість земельної власності, інвентаря, маєтку, коней, худоби, птахів.

Намагався втримувати єдність Київської держави і підтримував зв'язки з Візантією та Західною Європою, говорив п'ятьма мовами. Батько Володимира Мономаха, Євпраксії Всеволодівни, королеви Адельгейди, імператорки Німеччини та преподобної Анни Всеволодівни, засновниці жіночої монастирської школи у Києві. Євпраксія є одною з перших вітчизняних феміністок: "…мала силу характеру і мужність боротися проти гноблення і знущань. Вона виступила проти найсильнішого можновладця світу — німецького імператора Генріха IV — й перемогла його, хай і пожертвувавши собою. Такою й увійшла до історії.

Був похований в Софійському соборі.

До наших днів зберігся прижиттєвий портрет Великого Князя Всеволода, що входить до фрескової ктиторської композиції Софії Київської. Дослідники одностайні у тому, що крайня з лівого боку фігура на південній стіні храму — князь Всеволод. Крім погано збереженого оригіналу фрески до нашого часу дійшли її копії з малюнків голландця Вестерфельда (1651 рік) та акварелей Солнцева (1843 рік).

Батько: Ярослав Мудрий — великий князь київський Матір: Інгігерда — донька шведського короля Улофа III Шетконунга. Брати: Ізяслав Ярославич — великий князь київський (1054—1068, 1069—1073, 1077—1078). Святослав Ярославич — великий князь київський (1073—1076).

1-ша дружина (з 1046): Марія-Анастасія (?—1067) — небога або донька візантійського імператора Костянтина IX Мономаха від першого шлюбу, коли він ще не був імператором[1]. За версією Леоніда Махновця, вона народилася від фаворитки Склірини, з якою Костянтин IX одружився по смерті імператриці Зої[1]. Володимир Всеволодович (Мономах) — князь чернігівський (1076—1077, 1078—1094), переяславський (1094—1113), великий князь київський (1113—1125). Анна (Янка) Всеволодівна — засновниця і настоятельниця Янчиного монастиря

2-га дружина (з 1067): Анна (? — 7 жовтня 1111) — невідомого походження; можливо половчанка. Ростислав Всеволодович — князь переяславський (1078—1093). Євпраксія Всеволодівна — дружина німецького імператора Генріха IV. Катерина Всеволодівна

О Всеволод "Андрей" Яросла́вич, Grand Prince of Kiev (русский)

Всеволод Ярославич - сын Ярослава I , родился в 1030 г. По смерти отца, как третий по старшинству, сел в Переяславле. В 1073 г. вместе с братом Святославом прогнал из Киева Изяслава и передвинулся в Чернигов.

По смерти Святослава некоторое время занимал киевский стол, но затем уступил его добровольно Изяславу. Смерть Изяслава вновь доставила ему великокняжеский стол, на котором он и оставался до своей смерти в 1093 г.

В делах управления Всеволоду помогал сын его Владимир Мономах . Летописец очень тепло отзывается о Всеволоде, хотя и делает ему упрек за предпочтение своей младшей дружины старшей киевской.

В новом энциклопедическом словаре приведен следующий текст этой статьи.

Всеволод-Андрей Ярославич, великий князь Киевский, любимый сын Ярослава I, родился в 1030 г. По смерти отца сел в Переяславле-Южном. В 1054 г. он разбил за рекой Сулой торков, на которых ходил и в 1060 г., а в 1061 г. сам разбит был половцами; в 1067 г. участвовал во взятии братьями Минска и поражении князя Полоцкого Всеслава Брячиславича , а в следующем году, вместе с братьями же, побит был половцами на реке Альте.

В 1073 г. Всеволод помогал брату своему, Святославу Черниговскому, отнять великокняжеский стол у старшего из братьев, Изяслава, а по смерти Святослава (1077) сам занял было Киев, но уступил его возвратившемуся из Польши Изяславу, от которого тогда же получил Чернигов, откуда через год был изгнан Олегом Святославичем .

Всеволод бежал в Киев; в том же году с братом Изяславом они дали битву Олегу на Нежатиной ниве, где великий князь пал, а побежденный Олег бежал в Тмутаракань. Всеволод уже бесспорно занял Киев, а в Чернигове посадил сына Владимира.

Олег не успокоился после поражения: в 1079 г., наняв половцев, вместе с братом Романом он подошел к Переяславлю, - но половцы, подкупленные Всеволодом, изменили братьям: Роман был убит ими, а Олега отправили в Грецию; в Тмутаракань великий князь послал своего посадника. В последние годы своей жизни Всеволод не принимал активного участия в правлении и делал только распоряжения, которые приводил в исполнение знаменитый сын его Владимир Мономах. Набожный христианин, трезвый и целомудренный человек, знавший пять чужих языков, но слабый как государь, Всеволод скончался в 1093 году.

Он женат был дважды:

1) с 1046 г. на неизвестной по имени (умерла в 1067 г.), которую летописи называют "греческою царевною", "грекинею" и "монамахинею" (по мнению некоторых - Анна, дочь Константина Мономаха); от нее он имел сына Владимира и дочь Янку (Анну);

2) на Анне - по Миллеру, княжне Половецкой (умерла в 1111 г.).

"Полное собрание российских летописей", I, 64, 69, 70, 72 - 75, 78, 85 - 89, 92, 93, 103; II, 266 - 278; III, 2, 3, 122, 210; IV, 176; V, 136, 138 - 143, 146 - 149, 154; VII, 1, 3, 4, 6, 232, 330, 332 - 337, 340 - 342. А. Э.

Род Рюриковичи Пол мужчина Полное имя от рождения Всеволод I Ярославич Смена имени в Крещении Андрей Родители ♂ # Ярослав I Владимирович [Рюриковичи] р. ок. 978? ум. 20 февраль 1054 ♀ # Ингегерда Шведская [Инглинги] р. ок. 1001? ум. 10 февраль 1050 Вики-страница wikipedia:ru:Всеволод I Ярославич События

1030 рождение: рождение ребёнка: ♂ # Янка Анна Всеволодовна Рюрикович [Рюриковичи] 1046 брак: ♀ Анна Мономах [Мономахи] р. между 1010 - 1040 ум. 1067 1053 рождение ребёнка: ♂ # Владимир II Всеволодович Мономах [Рюриковичи Мономахи] р. 1053 ум. 19 май 1125 с 1054 по 1073 титул: Переяславль-Южный, Киевская Русь, Князь Переяславский между 1067 - 1071 рождение ребёнка: ♀ w Евпраксия Всеволодовна Киевская [Рюриковичи] р. между 1067 - 1071 ум. 20 июль 1109 оц. 1068 брак: ♀ # Анна Половецкая [Половцы] ум. 1111 1070 рождение ребёнка: ♂ # Ростислав Всеволодович [Рюриковичи] р. 1070 ум. 1094 с 1073 по 1078 титул: Князь Черниговский с 1 январь 1077 по июль 1077 титул: Великий князь Киевский с октябрь 1078 по 13 апрель 1093 титул: Великий князь Киевский 13 апрель 1093 смерть: [править]

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Vsevolod Yaroslavich, Grand Prince of Kiev's Timeline

1030
1030
Pereyaslavl, Kiev, Ukraine
1052
1052
Age 22
Киев, Киевское Княжество, Киевская Русь
1054
1054
Age 24
Pereyaslavl, Ukraine
1068
1068
Age 38
Kiev, Ukraine
1070
1070
Age 40
(Kiev, Russia), Kiev, Ukraine
1071
1071
Age 41
Kiev, Ukraine
1077
1077
- October 3, 1078
Age 47
Chernigov, Ukraine
1078
October 3, 1078
- April 13, 1093
Age 48
Kiev, Ukraine