Kovilj monastery on December 22, 1801. *Kočevje (''Gottschee'') *Komárom Komárno (''Komorn''), 1265 *Košice (''Kaschau''), 1347 According to the medieval ''Gesta Hungarorum'', the leader of the Magyars, Árpád, donated a large estate to Ketel along the Danube and Váh (Vág) rivers where he settled with his people. Today, Ketel is honoured as the legendary founder of the city of Komárom Komárno with his son, Alaptolma. According to the medieval
figures in cuneiform inscriptions is unknown. In early Greek texts, the city is called Ορρα or Ορροα, transliterated '''Orrha''' or '''Orrhoa''' respectively, as the capital of the Kingdom of '''Osroe (Osroene)''', named after its legendary founder Osroe, the Armenian (Armenian language) form for Chosroes (Khosrau). The later native name was Edessa, which became in Syriac (Syriac language) ܐܘܪܗܝ, transliterated '''Orhāy''' or '''Ourhoï''', in it is Armenian language Armenian
;ref name Blair_IASE_42-5 Hunter Blair, ''An Introduction'', pp. 42–45. By about 470 a new kingdom of Gododdin had emerged covering most of the original Votadini territory, while the southern part between the Tweed (River Tweed) and the Tyne (River Tyne) formed its own separate kingdom called Brynaich (Bernicia). Cunedda, legendary founder of the Kingdom of Gwynedd in north Wales, is supposed to have been a Gododdin chieftain who migrated south-west about this time. Both kingdoms eventually fell to the Angles of Bernicia; it is this warfare that is commemorated in Aneirin's late 6th early 7th century poem-cycle ''Y Gododdin''. During antiquity most of the area was part of ''Brigantia'' — homeland of the Brigantes and the largest Brythonic (Britons (historical)) kingdom of Great Britain. After the Roman conquest of Britain the city of York became capital of the area, called Britannia Inferior then Britannia Secunda. In Sub-Roman Britain new Brythonic kingdoms of the ''Hen Ogledd'' emerged. The Angle (Angles) settlers created Bernicia and Deira from which came Northumbria (Kingdom of Northumbria) and a Golden Age (Northumbria's Golden Age) in cultural, scholarly and monastic activity, centred around Lindisfarne and aided by Irish monks. The south-east had been absorbed by the English (England) Kingdom of Bernicia Northumbria (Bernicia) in the seventh century. Galloway in the south west was a Lordship with some regality. In a Galwegian (Galwegian Gaelic) charter dated to the reign of Fergus (Fergus of Galloway), the Galwegian ruler styled himself ''rex Galwitensium'', King of Galloway. Oram (2000) p. 62 In the north east the ruler of Moray (Mormaer of Moray) was called not only "king" in both Scandinavian and Irish sources, but before Máel Snechtai (Máel Snechtai of Moray), "King of Alba". For Findláech (Findláech of Moray), ri Alban, ''Annals of Ulster'', ''s.a.'' 1020; Anderson (1922) vol. i, p. 551. For Máel Coluim (Máel Coluim of Moray), ''Annals of Tigernach'', ''s.a.'' 1029; Anderson (1922) vol. i, p. 571. The ''Annals of Tigernach'' though styles Findláech merely ''Mormaer''. thumb right A digital reconstruction of Anglo-Saxon Yeavering created by Past Perfect, a project run jointly by Durham and Northumberland County Councils. (File:Yeavering Digital Image.jpg) In the Early Mediaeval period, Yeavering was situated in the Anglo-Saxon kingdom of Bernicia. Hope-Taylor 1977 (#Hop77). p. 16. Welsh tradition regards Rhydderch as one of the northern British kings who fought against the early Anglo-Saxon (Anglo-Saxons) realm of Bernicia. The ''Historia Brittonum'' depicts him as an enemy of several Bernician kings of the late sixth century, but the theatre of the wars between them is not identified. It is said he joined with Urien of Rheged and Morcant Bulc in their ill-fated alliance: In 629 (629 inIreland), the Dal nAraide appear to have defeated the Dál Riata at Fid Eóin, killing Connad Cerr, although the victor is named as Maél Caích, perhaps an otherwise unknown brother of Congal. AU 629.1; AT 631.1; Mac Niocaill, pg.95, Byrne, pg.109 As well as their king, the Dál Riata suffered the loss of two grandsons of Áedán mac Gabráin and the Bernician exile Osric (perhaps a son of Æthelfrith (Æthelfrith of Bernicia)) was also killed. It is possible that upon becoming King of Ulaid, Congal resigned the affairs of Dal nAraide to Maél Caích mac Scandail who met opposition from other Criuthne led by Dícuil mac Echach who may have been a member of the Latharna of Larne (a Dal nAraide tribe). Mac Niocaill, pg.95; Byrne, pg.109
A similar list of rulers is given in the ''Tarikh al-fattash''.
'''Gruffudd ap Cynan ab Owain Gwynedd''' was the grandson of Owain Gwynedd a famous king of Gwynedd (Kingdom of Gwynedd) and ruler of most of Wales in the 12th century. The longer patronymic form of his name is usually used to distinguish him from the earlier and better-known Gruffudd ap Cynan, king of Gwynedd.
. In 1564, King Setthathirath moved it to his new capital at Vientiane. Setthathirath was of Lao, Thai and Lanna heritage, so was a Prince of Ayuttaya & Chiang Mai as well as the crown prince of Luang Prabang. Thai history records that Setthathirath removed the image without authority when the government of Chiang Mai fell into strife. Commons:Category:Luang Prabang
tollfree fax hours Mon-Fri 9AM - 4PM price content Go next * Gorodets - a town founded in the XIIth century, famous for its Museum of samovars. * Makaryev Monastery, a fortress-like monastery some 100 km down the Volga from the Nizhny. The last resting place of its legendary founder, Venerable Macarius, of the Miracle of the Moose (w:Miracle of the Moose) fame.
aboutcompany rtminukrainemap kharkivregion Etymology of the name: Kharkiv Other sources offer that the city was named after its near-legendary founder, ''Kharko'' (a diminutive form of the name Kharyton, Wikipedia:Kharkiv Commons:Category:Kharkiv Dmoz:Regional Europe Ukraine Provinces Kharkiv Oblast Kharkiv
became actively involved with freedom fighters of the Ghadar Party, an Indian group known for its revolutionary politics and its legendary founder, Sohan Singh Bhakna. Singh spent three years in revolutionary activities in the U.S. and organised Overseas Indians for the freedom struggle. He returned to India in July 1927 on orders from Bhagat Singh. Eminent Freedom Fighters of Punjab, 1972, p 239-40, Dr Fauja Singh He was accompanied by 25 associates from