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Francis Of Navarre
Francis Phoebus (Basque: Frantzisko Febus, French: François Fébus, Spanish: Francisco Febo; 4 December 1467 – 7 January 1483) was king of Navarre (1479–1483), Viscount of Bearn, and Count of Foix
Foix
(1472). He was the son of Gaston, Prince of Viana, and grandson of Queen Eleanor, whom he succeeded. She recommended him to ally with France.[1] His succession was approved by the Agramont party, while the Beaumont party fell behind Ferdinand the Catholic
Ferdinand the Catholic
who started to build up political and military pressure on the Kingdom of Navarre
Kingdom of Navarre
in the run-up to the fully-fledged invasion of 1512. During his brief reign, he was under the protection of his mother, the regent Magdalena of Valois. He died young while playing the pipe, arguably poisoned. He was buried in Lescar.[1] References[edit]^ a b Orpustan, Jean-Baptiste (2007), p. 3Sources[edit]Orpustan, Jean-Baptiste (n.d.)
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King Of Navarre
This is a list of the kings and queens of Pamplona, later Navarre. Pamplona
Pamplona
was the primary name of the kingdom until its union with Aragon (1076–1134)
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Alfonso The Battler
Alfonso I (1073/1074[1] – 7 September 1134), called the Battler or the Warrior (Spanish: el Batallador), was the king of Aragon and Pamplona from 1104 until his death in 1134. He was the second son of King Sancho Ramírez
Sancho Ramírez
and successor of his brother Peter I. With his marriage to Urraca, queen regnant of Castile, León and Galicia, in 1109, he began to use, with some justification, the grandiose title Emperor of Spain, formerly employed by his father-in-law, Alfonso VI. Alfonso the Battler
Alfonso the Battler
earned his sobriquet in the Reconquista. He won his greatest military successes in the middle Ebro, where he conquered Zaragoza
Zaragoza
in 1118 and took Ejea, Tudela, Calatayud, Borja, Tarazona, Daroca, and Monreal del Campo
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Sancho I Of Pamplona
Sancho Garcés I (Basque: Antso Ia. Gartzez; c. 860 – 10 December 925),[1] also known as Sancho I, was King of Pamplona
Pamplona
from 905 until 925. He was the son of García Jiménez and was the first king of Pamplona
Pamplona
of the Jiménez dynasty.[2] Sancho I was the feudal ruler of the Onsella valley, and expanded his power to all the neighboring territories. He was chosen to replace Fortún Garcés by the Pamplonese nobility in 905.Contents1 Biography 2 Marriage and issue 3 References 4 BibliographyBiography[edit] Sancho Garcés was born around the year 860, son of García Jiménez and his second wife Dadildis de Pallars.[3] Around the time of death of King García Íñiguez he ruled the Onsella valley in the western lands of the kingdom. He managed to take control of the city of Pamplona
Pamplona
while Fortún Garcés was still king, aided by Alfonso III of Asturias and the Count of Pallars
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Jimeno Garcés Of Pamplona
Jimeno II Garcés (died 29 May 931) was the brother of King Sancho I of Pamplona and son of García Jiménez by his second wife, Dadildis of Pallars. When his brother died, Sancho's only son, García, was still a child and Jimeno succeeded his brother. He was not simply acting as regent, as it was only in 930, a year before Jimeno's death, that García began to use the royal title alongside Jimeno. In 927, he took an army south to support Muhammad ibn Lubb ibn Muhammad of the Banu Qasi
Banu Qasi
against the Córdoba-allied Banu Tujibi, and Jimeno's presence there forced Abd-ar-Rahman III, Emir of Córdoba to retreat without offering battle. On his death in 931 his nephew, now García Sánchez I of Pamplona, ruled alone under the tutelage of his mother Toda, who was doubly Jimeno's sister-in-law. Jimeno married Sancha Aznárez, sister of Sancho's queen Toda Aznárez and granddaughter of king Fortún Garcés. As such, she was close kinswoman of Abd-ar-Rahman III
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García Sánchez I Of Pamplona
García Sánchez I (Basque: Gartzea I.a Santxez; c. 919[a][2] – 970[3][4]), also known as García I, was King of Pamplona from 925 until his death in 970
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Sancho II Of Pamplona
Sancho Garcés II (Basque: Antso II.a Gartzez, c. 938 – dead 994), also known as Sancho II. He was King of Pamplona and Count of Aragon from 970 until his death in 994. He was the eldest son of García Sánchez I of Pamplona and Andregoto Galíndez.[1] He recognised the Kingdom of Viguera during his reign.Contents1 Nickname 2 Biography 3 Marriage and children 4 Ancestry 5 Notes 6 References 7 BibliographyNickname[edit] He is sometimes referred to as Sancho Abarca by modern sources. This appellation was first applied to Sancho II by chroniclers writing centuries after his time who were confused about the succession to Pamplona, creating a single ruler out of the combined careers of Sancho II and his grandfather Sancho I of Pamplona
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García Sánchez II Of Pamplona
García Sánchez II (Basque: Gartzea II.a Santxez; dead c. 1000), was King of Pamplona and Count of Aragon from 994 until his death c. 1000. He was the eldest son of Sancho II of Pamplona
Sancho II of Pamplona
and Urraca Fernández and the second Pamplonese monarch to also hold the title of count of Aragon. Modern historians refer to him as the Tremulous, though this appellation likely originally applied to his grandfather, García Sánchez I of Pamplona.[1]Contents1 Biography 2 Marriage and children 3 Ancestry 4 Notes 5 SourcesBiography[edit] Throughout his reign, his foreign policy seems to have been closely linked to that of Castile
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Sancho III Of Navarre
Sancho Garcés III (c. 994 – 18 October 1035), also known as Sancho the Great (Spanish: Sancho el Mayor, Basque: Antso Gartzez Nagusia), was the King of Pamplona
Pamplona
from 1004 until his death in 1035. He also ruled the County of Aragon
County of Aragon
and by marriage the counties of Castile, Álava and Monzón
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García Sánchez III Of Navarre
García Sánchez III (Basque: Gartzea III.a Sanoitz; c. 1012 – 15 September 1054),[1] nicknamed García from Nájera
Nájera
(Basque: Gartzea Naiarakoa, Spanish: García el de Nájera) was King of Pamplona from 1034 until his death. He was also Count of Álava and had under his personal control part of the County of Castile. As the eldest son of Sancho III he inherited the dynastic rights over the crown of Pamplona, becoming feudal overlord over two of his brothers: Ramiro, who was given lands that would serve as the basis for the Kingdom of Aragón; and Gonzalo, who received the counties of Sobrarbe
Sobrarbe
and Ribagorza
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Sancho IV Of Navarre
Sancho Garcés IV (Basque: Antso IV.a Gartzez; c. 1039 – 4 June 1076),[1] nicknamed Sancho of Peñalén (Basque: Antso Peñalengoa, Spanish: Sancho el de Peñalén) was King of Pamplona from 1054 until his murder in 1076. He was the eldest son of García Sánchez III and his queen, Stephanie, and was crowned king of Pamplona after his father was killed during the Battle of Atapuerca.Contents1 Biography 2 Marriage and family 3 Ancestry 4 Notes 5 SourcesBiography[edit] Sancho was the eldest son and heir of García Sánchez III and his wife Stephanie. García was killed at the Battle of Atapuerca on 1 September 1054 during a war with the Kingdom of León. Sancho, who was then fourteen years of age, was proclaimed king by the army in the camp by the field of battle with the consent of the king of León, Ferdinand I, also his uncle.[2] Sancho's mother served as his regent until her death on 25 May 1058
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Sancho Ramírez
Sancho Ramírez
Sancho Ramírez
(c. 1042 – 4 June, 1094) was King of Aragon from 1063 until 1094 and King of Pamplona from 1076 under the name of Sancho V (Basque: Antso V.a Ramirez). He was the eldest son of Ramiro I and Ermesinda of Bigorre. His father was the first king of Aragon and an illegitimate son of Sancho III of Pamplona
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Peter I Of Aragon And Navarre
Peter I (Spanish: Pedro, Aragonese: Pero, Basque: Petri; c. 1068 - 1104) was King of Aragon
King of Aragon
and also King of Pamplona
Pamplona
from 1094 until his death in 1104
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García Ramírez Of Navarre
García Ramírez (Basque: Gartzea Remiritz), sometimes García IV, V, VI or VII (c. 1112 - 21 November, 1150), called the Restorer (Spanish: el Restaurador, Basque: Berrezarlea), was the King of Pamplona (Navarre) from 1134. Prior to his accession, he was lord of Monzón and Logroño. García Ramírez restored the independence of the Basque kingdom after 58 years of political union with the Kingdom of Aragon. His father, Ramiro Sánchez, Lord of Monzón, was the illegitimate son of king García Sánchez III. His mother was Cristina, daughter of the Castilian nobleman Rodrigo Díaz de Vivar, better known as El Cid.Contents1 Biography 2 Marriage and family 3 Notes 4 SourcesBiography[edit] In 1076, as a consequence of the murder of king Sancho IV by his siblings, Navarre had been united with Aragon. However, with the loss of the childless warrior king Alfonso the Battler
Alfonso the Battler
in 1134 the succession fell into dispute
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Fortún Garcés Of Pamplona
Fortún Garcés (Basque: Orti Gartzez; died 922) nicknamed the One-eyed (el Tuerto), and years later the Monk (el Monje), was King of Pamplona from 882 until 905. He appears in Arabic records as Fortoûn ibn Garsiya (فرتون بن غرسية). He was the eldest son of García Iñíguez and grandson of Íñigo Arista, the first king of Pamplona
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Sancho VI Of Navarre
Sancho Garcés VI (Basque: Antso VI.a; 21 April 1132 - 27 June 1194), called the Wise (Basque: Jakituna, Spanish: el Sabio) was King of Navarre from 1150 until his death in 1194. He was the first monarch to officially drop the title of King of Pamplona
Pamplona
in favour of King of Navarre, thus changing the designation of his kingdom. Sancho Garcés was the responsible for bringing his kingdom into the political orbit of Europe
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