List of dukes and kings of Croatia

(Redirected from King of Croatia)

This is a complete list of dukes and kings of Croatia (Croatian: knez, kralj) under domestic ethnic and elected dynasties during the Croatian Kingdom (925–1918). This article follows the monarch's title number according to Hungarian succession for convenience. For example, the Hungarian monarch Béla IV is according to Croatian succession correctly titled Béla III. This is because Hungarians had a king named Béla prior to the incorporation of Croatia under the Hungarian Crown but the Croats did not.

Early history edit

The details of the arrival of the Croats in the Balkans are sparsely documented by more or less reliable historical sources. Around late 6th and early 7th century, Croats migrated from White Croatia (around present-day Galicia). According to a legend recorded in the 10th-century De Administrando Imperio, the Croats came to their present region under the leadership of five brothers (called Kloukas, Lobelos, Kosentzis, Mouchlo, and Chrobatos) and of two sisters (called Touga and Bouga).

It is theorized that one of the brothers, Chrobatos (Croatian: Hrvat) gave his name to the Croats (Croatian: Hrvati) as a whole, although mainstream historians dismiss this notion as not verifiable. The Croats started gradually converting to Christianity under the rule of Porga in the 7th century.

Dukes of Lower Pannonia (7th century–896) edit

The areas of modern-day Croatia located in the Pannonian plain had also been settled by Slavic tribes in the early Middle Ages, and history recorded some of their rulers.

Portrait Name Reign start Reign end Notes
Vojnomir c. 790 c. 810
Ljudevit c. 810 c. 823
Ratimir c. 829 c. 838
Braslav c. 882 c. 896 Had for spouse Ventescela.[1]

Dukes of Croatia (7th century–925) edit

Slavic tribes known as the Croats settled to areas of present-day Croatia around the beginning of the 7th century, and their rulers started to be recorded in historical records in the late 8th century.

Portrait Name Reign start Reign end Notes
  Višeslav c. 785 c. 802 Višeslav left behind a baptismal font, surviving to this day, which mentioned him being a duke (although duke of an unspecified region). Since the baptismal font was found in Nin, which was believed to be inhabited Croats at the time, Višeslav is considered by Croatian historiography as a Croatian duke.
Borna c. 810 821 Son of Višeslav. Vassal of Frankish Emperor Charlemagne. His titles were Duke of the Guduscani, Duke of Dalmatia and Liburnia. Since Croats inhabited those areas at the time, he is considered a Croatian duke.
Vladislav 821 c. 823 Nephew of Borna
Ljudemisl c. 823 c. 835 Some sources claim he may have killed Ljudevit, the Pannonian duke.
Mislav c. 835 c. 845
House of Trpimirović
  Trpimir c. 845 864 Founder of the Trpimirović dynasty
Zdeslav 864 864 Son of Trpimir
House of Domagojević
  Domagoj 864 876 Overthrew Zdeslav.
Iljko 876 878 Later killed during a civil war.
House of Trpimirović
Zdeslav 878 879 Restored ruler, overthrew the unnamed son of Domagoj. Killed by Branimir in May 879.
House of Domagojević
  Branimir 879 c. 892 Had for spouse earliest known Croatian female ruler Maruša (Mariosa).[2]
House of Trpimirović
Muncimir 892 910 Son of Trpimir. Also called Mutimir.
Tomislav I 910 925

Kings of Croatia (925–1102) edit

In his letter from 925, Pope John X refers to Tomislav I of Trpimirović dynasty as Rex Chroatorum (King of the Croats). All Croatian rulers after Tomislav I held the title of King of Croatia. This is confirmed by epigraphic inscription mentioning the earliest known Croatian queen (regina) Domaslava dated to first half of 10th century.[2][3]

Portrait Name Reign start Reign end Notes
House of Trpimirović
Tomislav I 925 928 Possibly the son of Muncimir. After his death, civil wars weakened the state and some territory, including Bosnia, was lost. His title as rex (king) is based on two contemporary documents:
  • a correspondence dated 925 where the Pope John X addresses him with the title Rex Croatorum (King of the Croats)
  • a transcript from the First Church Council of Split where he is also referred to as rex

He was also addressed as princeps (prince) and dux (duke) on other occasions. Nevertheless, in modern Croatia he is traditionally considered the first (and arguably the most famous) Croatian king.

Trpimir II 928 935 Younger brother or son of Tomislav
  Krešimir I 935 945 Son of Trpimir II
  Miroslav 945 949 Son of Krešimir I
  Michael Krešimir II 949 969 Younger brother of Miroslav. Michael Krešimir ruled jointly with his wife Queen Helen of Zadar.[2] During their reign, the Croatian Kingdom regained previously lost territories, including Bosnia. Upon Michael Krešimir's death in 969, his wife ruled as regent for their underage son Stephen Držislav.
Helen of Zadar 969 976 Ruled as regent for her son Stephen Držislav from 969 until her death 8 October 976.
Stephen Držislav 969 997 Son of Michael Krešimir and Queen Helen of Zadar. He received royal insigia as an act of recognition from the Byzantine Emperor and was crowned by the Archbishop of Split in Biograd in 988. Thomas the Archdeacon's Historia Salonitana names him as the first King of Croatia (rex), regardless, he is considered the first crowned Croatian king.[4]
  Svetoslav Suronja 997 1000 Son of Stephen Držislav. Dethroned by his brothers Krešimir III and Gojslav.
  Gojslav 1000 1020 Younger brother of Svetoslav Suronja. Co-ruled with Krešimir III.
  Krešimir III 1000 1030 Younger brother of Svetoslav Suronja. Ruled alone after the death of Gojslav in 1020
  Stephen I 1030 1058 Son of Krešimir III
  Peter Krešimir IV the Great 1058 1074 Son of Stephen I. During his reign the Croatian Kingdom reached its peak
  Demetrius Zvonimir 1075 1089 Cousin of Peter Krešimir IV. He received royal insigia as an act of recognition from the Holy See and was crowned at the Basilica of Saint Peter and Moses at Salona in 1075 or 1076. Married Princess Helen, daughter of King Béla I of Hungary (c. 1063).[2]
  Stephen II 1089 1090/91 Son of Gojslav II who was younger brother of King Peter Krešimir IV the Great.
House of Árpád
  Ladislaus I 1091 1095 After the death of King Demetrius Zvonimir in 1089, King Ladislaus I of Hungary (1077–1095) ruled in Slavonia. After the death of Stephen II, he conquered big part of Croatia and adopted the title King of Croatia in 1091. He set his nephew Álmos to rule as his proxy with the title of duke (1091–1095), but he was recognized only by the Hungarian nobility.
House of Snačić
  Petar Snačić 1093/1095 1097 Petar Snačić, a Ban of Croatia, was elected to rule by the Croatian nobles, likewise before him his uncle Slavac who briefly appropriated the royal title. He fought with Coloman of Hungary for control of Croatia and was killed at the Battle of Gvozd Mountain in 1097. From 1102 onwards, the Kings of Hungary were also Kings of Croatia, because of the political union of the two crowns.

Under the Hungarian Crown (1102–1527) edit

From 1102, the reigning King of Hungary was also the ruler of the Kingdom of Croatia in agreement with the Croatian nobles.[5] Croatia was governed on his behalf by a viceroy (ban) and a parliament (sabor). In 1409 Ladislaus of Naples sold his rights to Dalmatia to Republic of Venice for 100,000 ducats.

Portrait Name Reign Consort(s) Notes
House of Árpád
  Koloman 1102 - 3 February 1116 (14 years) Euphemia of Kiev King of Hungary from 1095 and King of Croatia from 1102 until his death in 1116. Koloman, supported by Pannonian Croats, defeated an army of Croatian and Dalmatian nobles allied to Petar Snačić at the Battle of Gvozd Mountain. Recognized by a council (sabor) of Croatian nobles and crowned as King of Croatia in 1102.
  Stjepan II 3 February 1116 - 3 April 1131 (15 years) A daughter of Robert I of Capua Son of Koloman.
  Bela II the Blind 3 April 1131 - 13 February 1141 (9 years) Helena of Serbia Uncle of Stjepan II and Brother of Koloman.
  Gejza II 13 February 1141 - 31 May 1162 (21 years) Euphrosyne of Kiev (m.1146) Son of Bela II the Blind.
  Stjepan III 31 May 1162 - 4 March 1172 (9 years) Agnes of Austria (m.1168) Son of Gejza II. Rule contested from 1162 to 1163.
  Ladislav II 31 May 1162 - 14 January 1163 (7 months) None Rebel anti-king, younger brother of Gejza II. Son of Bela II.
  Stjepan IV 14 January 1163 - June 1163 (5 months) Maria Komnene Rebel anti-king, younger brother of Gejza II. Son of Bela II.
  Bela III 4 March 1172 - 13 April 1196 (24 years) Agnes of Antioch (m.1172-d.1184) Margaret of France (m.1186) Brother of Stjepan III. Son of Gejza II.
  Emerik 13 April 1196 - 30 November 1204 (8 years) Constance of Aragon (m.1198) Son of Bela III.
  Ladislav III 30 November 1204 - 7 May 1205 (6 months) None Son of Emerik. Crowned at age 4-5 and died six months later.
  Andrija II 7 May 1205 - 21 September 1235 (30 years) Gertrude of Merania (d.1213) Yolanda of Courtenay (m.1215-d.1233) Beatrice of Este (m.1234) Uncle of Ladislav III and son of Bela III. In 1222, he issued a Golden Bull, which established the rights of noblemen, including the right to disobey the king when he acted contrary to law.
  Bela IV 21 September 1235 - 3 May 1270 (34 years) Maria Laskarina Son of Andrija II. Ruled during First Mongol invasion (1241–1242). In 1242, he issued a Golden Bull which proclaimed Zagreb and Samobor a free royal city.
  Stjepan V 3 May 1270 - 6 August 1272 (2 years) Elizabeth the Cuman Son of Bela IV. Also Prince of Slavonia from 1246 to 1257.
  Ladislav IV the Cuman 6 August 1272 - 10 July 1290 (17 years) Elizabeth of Sicily Son of Stjepan V. He lived with the nomad Cuman tribes contrary to the wishes of the Catholic clergy and was thus excommunicated.
  Andrija III the Venetian 4 August 1290 - 14 January 1301 (10 years) Fenenna of Kuyavia (d.1295) Agnes of Austria (m.1296) First cousin once removed of Ladislav IV. Grandson of Andrija II. Rule contested by Carlo Martel and Carlo I.
House of Přemyslid
  Vjenceslav (Anti-king) 27 August 1301 - 9 October 1305 (4 years) Viola of Teschen (m.1305) Great-great-grandson of Bela IV. King of Bohemia. Rule contested by Carlo I. Reign was declared invalid by the Holy See.
House of Wittelsbach
  Otto (Anti-king) 9 October 1305 - May 1307 (1 year) None Grandson of Bela IV. Duke of Lower Bavaria. Rule contested by Carlo I.
House of Anjou
  Karlo Martel 1290 - 12 August 1295 (5 years) Clemence of Austria (d.1293/1295) Set up by Pope Nicholas IV and the ecclesiastical party as successor of his maternal uncle, the childless Ladislav IV the Cuman. His title as king was recognized by the Šubić and Kőszegi noble families. He was crowned in Croatia. Rule contested by Andrija III.
  Karlo I 14 January 1301 - 16 July 1342 (41 years) Maria of Galicia (disputed) Maria of Bytom (m.1306-d.1317) Beatrice of Luxembourg (m.1318-d.1319) Elizabeth of Poland (m.1320) Son of Carlo Martel. Also called Carlo Robert. Rule contested by Vjenceslav and Otto from 1301 until 1307.
  Ludovik I the Great 16 July 1342 - 11 September 1382 (40 years) Margaret of Bohemia (d.1349) Elizabeth of Bosnia (m.1353) Also King of Poland from 1370 to 1382.
  Marija 11 September 1382 - December 1385 (3 years, first reign) and 24 February 1386 - 17 May 1395 (9 years, second reign) Žigmund (m.1385) Married Žigmund (Sigismund) of Luxembourg, son of Holy Roman Emperor Charles IV; after he invaded Upper Hungary in 1385. After the assassination of Carlo II in 1386, Marija began her second reign as co-'king' with her husband Žigmund.
  Karlo II 31 December 1385 - 24 February 1386 (1 month) Margaret of Durazzo Also King of Naples. After Marija renounced the throne, Carlo II of Naples was crowned as King on 31 December 1385. He was wounded in an assassination attempt at the instigation of Mary's mother on 7 February 1386 and died on 24 February that same year.
  Ladislav V 1390-1414 (24 years) Costanza Chiaramonte (ann.1392) Mary of Lusignan (m.1403-d.1404) Mary of Enghien (m.1406) Son of Carlo II. He claimed the Crown of Hungary and Croatia since 1390 in opposition to Marija and Žigmund. Was crowned but only had control over Zadar.
House of Luxembourg
  Žigmund 31 March 1387 - 9 December 1437 (50 years) Marija (d.1395) Barbara of Celje (m.1305) Son of Holy Roman Emperor and King of Bohemia Charles IV. Ruled jure uxoris until his wife Marija died in 1395. Was crowned King of Bohemia in 1419, and elected Holy Roman Emperor in 1433.
House of Habsburg
  Albert I 18 December 1437 - 27 October 1439 (1 year) Elizabeth of Luxembourg Son-in-law of Žigmund. He was also King of Bohemia and Germany from 1438 until his death in 1439. First Habsburg king.
House of Jagiellon
  Vladislav I 15 May 1440 - 10 November 1444 (4 years) None Also King of Poland from 1434 until his alleged death at the Battle of Varna. Rule contested by Ladislav V, the posthumous son of Albert I.
House of Habsburg
  Ladislav V the Posthumous 10 November 1444 - 23 November 1457 (13 years) None Son of Albert I. Born in 1440 after his father's death, spent most of his life in captivity. Rule contested by Vladislav I between 1440 and 1444. He had no children and was the last of the Albertinian line of the Habsburg dynasty.
House of Hunyadi
  Matija I 24 January 1458 - 6 April 1490 (32 years) Catherine of Poděbrady (m.1463-d.1464) Beatrice of Naples (m.1475) Elected by the nobles. He was son of John Hunyadi. Also King of Bohemia from 1469 until his death in 1490, a title he contested with Vladislav II.
House of Jagiellon
  Vladislav II 15 July 1490 - 13 May 1516 (25 years) Beatrice of Naples (m.1490-ann.1500) Anne of Foix-Candale (m.1502-d.1506) Also King of Bohemia from 1471 (contested with Matija I until 1490). The Hungarian nobles elected him king after his supporters defeated the son of Matija I who relinquished his claim to the Hungarian throne prior to that. Died in 1516.
  Ludovik II 13 May 1516 - 29 August 1526 (10 years) Mary of Austria Also King of Bohemia from 1516 until his death in 1526 at the Battle of Mohács. Last king not from the Habsburg dynasty.
House of Zápolya
  Ivan I (Anti-king) 10 November 1526 - 22 July 1540 (13 years) Isabella Jagiellon (m.1539) Claimed the throne with the support of Hungarian nobles, and later Suleiman the Magnificent. Rule contested with Ferdinand I. Ivan I made an agreement with Ferdinand I to recognize his right to reunite Hungary after Ivan I's death, but shortly after the birth of his son Ivan, and on his deathbed, Ivan I bequeathed his realm to his son.
  Ivan II (Anti-king) 13 September 1540 - 16 August 1570 (29 years) None Son of Ivan I. Elected by supporters of Ivan I as King of Hungary. Claim contested by Ferdinand I and Maximilian. Never crowned.

Under the Habsburg monarchy (1527–1918) edit

On 1 January 1527, the Croatian Parliament met in Cetin to elect Ferdinand I of Habsburg as the new King of Croatia. The Habsburg monarchy had annexed the lands of Dalmatia after the Napoleonic War of the First Coalition. The Kingdom of Dalmatia was a crown land of the Austrian Empire (1815–1867) and the Cisleithanian half of Austria-Hungary (1867–1918).

Portrait Name Reign Consort(s) Notes
House of Habsburg
  Ferdinand I 1 January 1527 - 25 July 1564 (37 years) Anne of Hungary (d.1547) Brother-in-law of Ludovik II. Claimed the throne according to the agreement between the House of Jagiellon and the House of Habsburg. Elected by the Sabor as King in January 1527.
  Maximilian 8 September 1563 - 12 October 1576 (13 years) Maria of Spain Son of Ferdinand I. Ruled during Battle of Szigetvár and Croatian-Slovene Peasant Revolt.
  Rudolf 25 September 1572 - 26 June 1608 (35 years) None Son of Maximilian. Ruled during Battle of Sisak. Abdicated in favor of his younger brother Matthias II.
  Matija II 26 June 1608 - 20 March 1619 (10 years) Anna of Tyrol (d.1618) Brother of Rudolf and son of Maximilian.
  Ferdinand II 1 July 1618 - 15 February 1637 (18 years) Eleonora of Mantua (m.1622) First cousin of Matija II, and Grandson of Ferdinand I. In 1630, he issued Statuta Valachorum that placed Vlachs (mainly Orthodox Serbs) in the Military Frontier under the direct rule by Vienna, removing the Sabor's jurisdiction over them.
  Ferdinand III 8 December 1625 - 2 April 1657 (31 years) Maria Anna of Spain (m.1631-d.1646) Maria Leopoldine of Austria (m.1648-d.1649) Eleonora of Mantua (m.1651) Son of Ferdinand II. Ended the Thirty Years War.
  Ferdinand IV 16 June 1647 - 9 July 1654 (7 years) None Son of Ferdinand IV and co-king.
  Leopold I 27 June 1657 - 5 May 1705 (47 years) Margaret Theresa of Spain (m.1666-d.1673) Claudia Felicitas of Austria (m.1673-d.1676) Eleonore Magdalene of Neuburg (m.1676) Son of Ferdinand III. Crushed the Zrinski–Frankopan Conspiracy and abolished the right of the Sabor to elect a king. In 1669, he founded the University of Zagreb.
  Josip I 5 May 1705 - 17 April 1711 (10 years) Wilhelmina Amalia of Brunswick Son of Leopold I.  
  Karlo III 11 April 1711 - 20 October 1740 (29 years) Elizabeth Christina of Brunswick Brother of Josip I and son of Leopold I. Issued and edict called the Pragmatic Sanction where he acknowledged female inheritance of the Austrian crown after extinction of the male line and thus enabling his daughter Marija Terezija to become sovereign.
  Marija Terezija 20 October 1740 - 29 November 1780 (40 years) Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor (d.1765) Daughter of Karlo III. Divided Croatia into counties (županije). In 1767, she formed a Croatian Royal Council (Consilium Regium) until 1779 when she abolished it. She conducted military and economy reforms, especially concerning serfdom and schooling.
  Josip II 29 November 1780 - 20 February 1790 (9 years) None Son of Marija Terezija. Abolished serfdom and conducted a partial Germanization of Croatian lands.
  Leopold II 20 February 1790 - 1 March 1792 (2 years) Maria Louisa of Spain Brother of Josip II and son of Marija Terezija.
  Franjo 1 March 1792 - 2 March 1835 (43 years) Maria Theresa of Sicily (d.1807) Maria Ludovica of Modena (m.1808-d.1816) Caroline Augusta of Bavaria (m.1816) Son of Leopold II. Consolidated the Habsburg Monarchy into the Austrian Empire in response to the downfall of the Holy Roman Empire. Nominally the last Holy Roman Emperor.
  Ferdinand V 28 September 1830 - 2 December 1848 (18 years) Maria Anna of Sardinia (m.1831) Son of Franjo. Being epileptic, he abdicated in favour of his nephew Franjo Josip due to the Revolutions of 1848. Ferdinand V died in 1875.
  Franjo Josip 2 December 1848 - 21 November 1916 (67 years) Elizabeth of Bavaria (m. 1854-d.1898) Nephew of Ferdinand V and Grandson of Franjo. Longest reigning Croatian monarch. During his reign, Croatian lands (Croatia, Slavonia and Dalmatia) were unified by Ban Josip Jelačič in 1848. In 1867, he reorganized the monarchy into a dual Austrian and Hungarian part. From 1868, the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia was an autonomous kingdom within the Kingdom of Hungary.
  Blessed Karlo IV 21 November 1916 - 1 April 1922 (5 years) Zita of Parma Grand-nephew of Franjo Josip and Great-great-grandson of Franjo. In his coronation oath to the Sabor (Croatian Parliament), he acknowledged the unity of Croatia, Dalmatia and Slavonia with Rijeka.[6] During the last days of the monarchy he accepted the trialist manifest on creating a so-called "Zvonimir's Kingdom".[7][8][9][10][11] He reigned until 1918, when he renounced participation in state affairs, but did not abdicate. The Sabor ended the union of Croatia with Hungary and Austria on 29 October 1918 but never dethroned King Karlo IV.[12] He spent the remaining years of his life attempting to restore the monarchy until his death in 1922. Beatified by the Catholic Church.

Kings of Yugoslavia (1918–1945) edit

After the World War I and the breakup of Austria-Hungary, Croatia joined a newly formed State of Slovenes, Croats and Serbs. Following a brief period of self-rule, that state became part of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes under the Karađorđević dynasty. The name of the kingdom was changed in 1929, amid unitarianist reforms, to the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. After the Treaty of Rapallo in 1920 Istria and parts of Dalmatia were annexed to Kingdom of Italy. In 1941, Croatia was occupied by the Axis powers along with the rest of Yugoslavia. The Independent State of Croatia was set as a puppet state of Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy.

Portrait Name Reign Consort(s) Notes
House of Karađorđević
  Petar I 1 December 1918 - 16 August 1921 (2 years) None
  Aleksandar 16 August 1921 - 9 October 1934 (13 years) Maria of Romania (m.1922) Son of Petar I. Assassinated by the VMRO with Ustaše support in 1934.
  Petar II 9 October 1934 - 29 November 1945 Alexandra of Greece (m.1944) Son of Aleksandar. His uncle Pavle served as Regent until 1941. Part of the Yugoslav government-in-exile after the Axis invasion of Yugoslavia in April 1941. Monarchy was formally abolished in the Democratic Federal Yugoslavia on 29 November 1945.

King of the Independent State of Croatia (1941–1943) edit

During the Axis occupation of Yugoslavia, a puppet state under Italian protection called the Independent State of Croatia was created, with Ante Pavelić as its leader. Soon after its creation, the state government passed three laws on the creation of the Crown of Zvonimir, which made the country de jure a kingdom.[13][14] Three days later the Treaties of Rome were signed. The Italian Prince Aimone of Savoy-Aosta was designated King of Croatia. Numerous Adriatic islands and a portion of Dalmatia were annexed by Italy, which all combined to become the Italian Governonate of Dalmatia. On September 10, 1943 Independent State of Croatia declared that the Treaties of Rome were null and void and annexed the portion of Dalmatia that had been ceded to Italy.[15]

Portrait Name Reign Consort(s) Notes
House of Savoy
  Tomislav II (King-designate) 18 May 1941 - 31 July 1943 Irene of Greece Tomislav II established a Croatian royal office (kraljevski stol) in Florence and later in Rome.[16][17] He had at first refused to assume the kingship in opposition to the Italian annexation of the Dalmatia region,[18] and is therefore referred to in some sources as king designate.[19][20][21][22] He abdicated on 31 July 1943 after the dismissal of Benito Mussolini on the orders of Victor Emmanuel III.[23][24][25][26]

After WWII edit

Pretenders edit

House of Habsburg - Lorraine edit

Portrait Name Pretendency Consort(s) Notes
  Otto 1 April 1922 - 1 January 2007 (84 years) Regina of Saxe-Meiningen (m.1951) Son of Karlo IV. European Union Co-founder.
  Karlo V 1 January 2007 - present Francesca Thyssen-Bornemisza (div.2017) Grandson of Karlo IV and son of Otto.

House of Karađorđević edit

Portrait Name Pretendency Consort(s) Notes
  Petar II (as King of Yugoslavia) 29 November 1945 - 3 November 1970 Alexandra of Greece
  Aleksandar II (as King of Yugoslavia) 3 November 1970 - present Maria da Glória of Orléans-Braganza (m.1972-div.1985) Katherine Batis (m.1985)

Gallery edit

"Duke of Croatia" edit

The title Duke of Croatia has been used widely:

  • The Doges of Venice used it, with Byzantine approval, from c. 1100, when Hungary was in the process of absorbing the Kingdom of Croatia, until the Treaty of Zadar with Hungary in 1358.
  • The Dukes of Merania, whose territory bordered Croatia, were sometimes called Dukes of Croatia in contemporary chronicles.
  • Various Hungarian noblemen granted authority in the South Slav lands added Croatia to their title of Duke of Slavonia in the 13th and 14th centuries.

See also edit

References edit

  1. ^ Jakus, Zrinka Nikolić (2018). "Kneginja Maruša. Žene, supruge, vladarice u ranom srednjem vijeku". Hrvatska revija (in Croatian). Zagreb: Matica hrvatska (2). Retrieved 25 January 2023. Uvjetno njima možemo možda pridružiti i Ventescelu, suprugu panonskoga kneza Braslava, koji je kao franački vazal vladao i između Drave i Save prije dolaska Mađara... Čuva se u Cividaleu (Čedadu), zbog toga i ime, a danas prevladava mišljenje da se u 9. i 10. stoljeću nalazila u samostanu San Canzio d'Isonzo... spomenutoga panonskoga kneza Braslava, njegove supruge Ventescele i njihove pratnje
  2. ^ a b c d Budak, Neven (2011). "O novopronađenom natpisu s imenom kraljice Domaslave iz crkve sv. Vida na Klisu" [About a Newly Discovered Inscription With the Name of Queen Domaslava From the Church of St Vitus on Klis]. Historijski zbornik. 64 (2): 317–320. Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  3. ^ "Domaslava". Croatian Encyclopaedia (in Serbo-Croatian). 2021.
  4. ^ Thomas the Archdeacon: Historia Salonitana, caput 13.
  5. ^ Catholic Encyclopedia
  6. ^ (Hrvatska) Krunidbena zavjernica Karla IV. hrvatskom Saboru 28. prosinca 1916. (sa grbom Dalmacije, Hrvatske, Slavonije i Rijeke iznad teksta), str. 1.-4. Hrvatski Državni Arhiv./ENG. (Croatian) Coronation oath of Karl IV to Croatian Sabor (parliament), 28th December 1916. (with coat of arms of Dalmatia, Croatia, Slavonia and Rijeka above the text), p.1-4 Croatian State Archives
  7. ^ A. Pavelić (lawyer) Doživljaji, p.432.
  8. ^ Dr. Aleksandar Horvat Povodom njegove pedesetgodišnjice rodjenja, Hrvatsko pravo, Zagreb, 17/1925., no. 5031
  9. ^ Edmund von Glaise-Horstenau,Die Katastrophe. Die Zertrümmerung Österreich-Ungarns und das Werden der Nachfolgestaaten, Zürich – Leipzig – Wien 1929, p.302-303.
  10. ^ Same page 132.-133.
  11. ^ F. Milobar Slava dr. Aleksandru Horvatu!, Hrvatsko pravo, 20/1928., no. 5160
  12. ^ Hrvatska Država, newspaper Public proclamation of the Sabor 29.10.1918. Issued 29.10.1918. no. 299. p.1.
  13. ^ Hrvatski Narod (newspaper)16.05.1941. no. 93. p.1.,Public proclamation of theZakonska odredba o kruni Zvonimirovoj (Decrees on the crown of Zvonimir), tri članka donesena 15.05.1941.
  14. ^ Die Krone Zvonimirs, Monatshefte fur Auswartige Politik, Heft 6(1941)p.434.
  15. ^ Tomasevich, Jozo (2001). War and Revolution in Yugoslavia 1941–1945: Occupation and Collaboration. Stanford University Press. ISBN 0-8047-3615-4.
  16. ^ Hrvoje Matković, Designirani hrvatski kralj Tomislav II. vojvoda od Spoleta. Povijest hrvatskotalijanskih odnosa u prvoj polovici (Designated Croatian king Tomislav II. Duke of Spoleto. History of Croatian-Italian relationships in first half of the 20th century), Zagreb 2007.
  17. ^ Avramov, Smilja (1995). Genocide in Yugoslavia. p. 238.
  18. ^ Rodogno, Davide; Fascism's European empire: Italian occupation during the Second World War; p.95; Cambridge University Press, 2006 ISBN 0-521-84515-7
    "Devoid of political experience and ignorant of the Italian government's exact intentions, he [the Duke Aimone] refused to leave for Croatia, saying so in letters to Victor Emmanuel and Mussolini, in which he told them that the question of Dalmatia, 'a land that could never be Italianized', was an obstacle against any reconciliation with the Croats. Never, he declared, would he agree to be a king of a nation amputated from Italy." [1].
  19. ^ Pavlowitch, Stevan K.; Hitler's new disorder: the Second World War in Yugoslavia; p.289; Columbia University Press, 2008 0-231-70050-4 [2]
  20. ^ Massock, Richard G.; Italy from Within; p.306; READ BOOKS, 2007 ISBN 1-4067-2097-6 [3]
  21. ^ Burgwyn, H. James; Empire on the Adriatic: Mussolini's conquest of Yugoslavia 1941–1943; p.39; Enigma, 2005 ISBN 1-929631-35-9
  22. ^ Royal Institute of International Affairs; Enemy Countries, Axis-Controlled Europe; Kraus International Publications, 1945 ISBN 3-601-00016-4 [4]
  23. ^ "Duke gives up puppet throne". St. Petersburg Times. 21 August 1943. p. 10.
  24. ^ Lemkin, Raphael; Power, Samantha (2005). Axis Rule in Occupied Europe: Laws of Occupation, Analysis of Government, Proposals For Redress. Lawbook Exchange. p. 253. ISBN 1584775769.
  25. ^ "Foreign News: Hotel Balkania". Time Magazine. 9 August 1943. Archived from the original on 8 March 2008. Retrieved 4 December 2009.
  26. ^ B. Krizman, NDH između Hitlera i Mussolinija (Independent State of Croatia between Hitler and Mussolini,)p.102

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