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Austro-Turkish War (1787–1791)
Austrian victoryTreaty of SistovaTerritorial changes Austrian annexation of Orșova.Belligerents Habsburg Empire  Ottoman EmpireCommanders and leaders Emperor Joseph II (d
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Ottoman–Habsburg Wars
Habsburg Dynasty:  Holy Roman Empire Archduchy of Austria Kingdom of Bohemia Kingdom of Hungary Kingdom of Croatia Republic of Genoa Spanish EmpireNon-Habsburg Allies: Moldavia[1] Transylvania  Wallachia Tsardom of Russia[2] Cossack Hetmanate
Cossack Hetmanate
(Muscovite and Polish vassals)[3]Holy League Allies: Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth Duchy of Mantua[4]  Republic of Venice Order of Saint John Ottoman Empire Vassals:Moldavia[1] Transylvania  Wallachia
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Long Turkish War
 Holy Roman Empire Crown of Bohemia  Saxony  Austria Kingdom of Hungary[1] Kingdom of Croatia[1] Transylvania  Wallachia  Moldavia  Spain Zaporozhian Host Serbian hajduks  Papal States Tuscany Knights of St
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Battle Of Mohács
Ottoman Empire Crimean Khanate Kingdom of Hungary Kingdom of Croatia Crown of Bohemia  Holy Roman Empire Duchy of Bavaria  Papal States Kingdom of PolandCommanders and leaders Suleiman I Pargalı Ibrahim Pasha Malkoçoğlu Bali Bey Devlet I Giray Gazi Hüsrev Bey Behram Pasha Louis II of Hungary † Pál Tomori † György Zápolya † Stephen VII BáthoryStrength55,000–70,000 men[2][3][4] 200 guns 25,000–30,000 men[3][4] 80 guns (only 50 arrived on time)Casualties and losses~ 1,500[5] ~ 14,000 to 20,000+[6][7]v t eOttoman–Hungarian warsNicopolis (1396) Doboj (1415) Radkersburg (1417) Golubac (1428) Lower Danube
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Hungarian Campaign Of 1527–28
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)The Hungarian campaign of 1527–1528 was launched by Ferdinand I, Archduke of Austria and King of Hungary and Bohemia against the Ottoman Turks
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Hundred Years' Croatian–Ottoman War
From 1527:  Habsburg Monarchy Kingdom of Croatia Kingdom of HungaryFrom 1527: Ottoman Empire Eyalet of BosniaCommanders and leadersCroatian Ban, various Croatian feudal lords Ottoman Sultan, Bosnian Beglerbegv t eOttoman–Croatian warsGlina Una Vrpile Krbava field Dubica Novigrad Jajce Plješevica Knin Ostrovica Klis MohácsHabsburg Croatia
Croatia
(Ottoman–Habsburg wars)Kőszeg Klis Gorjani Hrastovica Moslavina Klana Žirovica Slatina Obreška Krupa Szigetvár Zrin Gvozdansko Slunj Ivanić Bihać Brest Sisak Kostajnica Perušić Novi Zrinv t eOtt
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Balkan Campaign Of 1529
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)The Balkan campaign of 1529
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Siege Of Vienna
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)The Siege of Vienna
Vienna
in 1529 was the first attempt by the Ottoman Empire, led by Suleiman the Magnificent, to capture the city of Vienna, Austria
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Little War In Hungary
 Holy Roman Empire Archduchy of Austria Kingdom of Bohemia Royal Hungary Kingdom of Croatia  Spain  Papal States Ottoman Empire  Moldavia John Szapolyai's Hungarian kingdom  WallachiaCommanders and leaders Archduke Ferdinand I Ferrante I Gonzaga Nikola Jurišić Suleiman the Magnificent John Szapolyai
John Szapolyai
† Vlad Vintilă de la Slatina Peter IV Rareșv t eOttoman–Habsburg warsHungary and the BalkansMohács (1526) Hungarian Campaign (1527–28) Croatia (1527-93) Balkans (1529) Vienna (15
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Siege Of Klis
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)v t eOttoman–Croatian warsGlina Una Vrpile Krbava field Dubica Novigrad Jajce Plješevica Knin Ostrovica Klis MohácsHabsburg Croatia (Ottoman–Habsburg wars)Kőszeg Klis Gorjani Hrastovica Moslavina K
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Siege Of Temesvár (1552)
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)The siege of Temesvár was a military conflict between the Habsburg Monarchy and the Ottoman Empire
Ottoman Empire
in 1552
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Siege Of Eger (1552)
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)Eger Castle in the 16th centuryWalls of Eger CastleSiege of Eger CastleThe Siege of Eger occurred during the 16th century Ottoman Wars in Europe
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Siege Of Szigetvár
Habsburg
Habsburg
Monarchy Kingdom of Croatia Kingdom of Hungary Ottoman Empire MoldaviaCommanders and leaders Nikola Šubić Zrinski † Suleiman I # Sokollu Mehmet PaşaStrength2,300[3]–3,000[4] Croats
Croats
and Hungarians[5][Note 2]600 able-bodied men by the end of the siege[6]100,000[7]–300,000[8][Note 3]80,000 Ottomans 12,000–15,000 Tatars 7,000 MoldaviansCasualties and lossesHeavy;Zrinski is killed in the final battle. Almost entire garrison wiped out
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Austro-Turkish War (1663–64)
War
War
is a state of armed conflict between states or societies. It is generally characterized by extreme aggression, destruction, and mortality, using regular or irregular military forces. An absence of war is usually called "peace". Warfare refers to the common activities and characteristics of types of war, or of wars in general.[1] Total war is warfare that is not restricted to purely legitimate military targets, and can result in massive civilian or other non-combatant suffering and casualties. While some scholars see war as a universal and ancestral aspect of human nature,[2] others argue it is a result of specific socio-cultural or ecological circumstances.[3] The deadliest war in history, in terms of the cumulative number of deaths since its start, is World War
War
II, from 1939 to 1945, with 60–85 million deaths, followed by the Mongol conquests[4] at up to 60 million
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Battle Of Măcin
The Battle of Măcin, Battle of Maçin or Battle of Matchin was a battle of the Russo-Turkish War (1787–1792)
Russo-Turkish War (1787–1792)
fought on July 10, 1791, between the Ottoman Empire
Ottoman Empire
and the Russian Empire. The Russian army of 30,000 was commanded by Prince Nicholas Repnin, whereas the Turks, numbering about 80,000 men, were led by Yusuf Pasha. At first, the victory was in doubt, but then the Turkish army was vanquished by a charge of the Russian left, under Mikhail Illarionovich Kutuzov, and started retreating in disorder.[6] References[edit]^ "War and Peace", Virginia Aksan, The Cambridge History of Turkey, Vol. 3, ed. Suraiya Faroqhi, (Cambridge University Press, 2006), 103. ^ a b c d Сражение при Мачине (современный Мэчин, Măcin, Maçin) 28 июня 1791 г. ^ Петров А. Н
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Great Turkish War
 Holy Roman Empire Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Tsardom of Russia Cossack HetmanateKingdom of Croatia Kingdom of Hungary Republic of Venice Duchy of Mantua  Spanish Empire Prince-Bishopric of Montenegro Serbian rebels Albanian rebels Greek rebels Bulgarian rebels Ottoman Empire Vassal states: Crimean Khanate Upper Hungary
Hungary
(1683-5)  Moldavia  Wallachia  Transylvaniav t eGreat Turkish WarVienna Párkány Esztergom Vác 1st Buda Santa Maura Coron Érsekújvár Eperjes Kassa Navarino Modon 2nd Buda Nauplia Pécs Patras Mohács Acropolis 1st Crimean Negroponte 1st Belgrade Batočina 2nd Cri
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