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Phillip Borsos
Philip
Philip
may refer to: Philip
Philip
(name), a given name, derived from the Greek Φίλιππος (Philippos, lit. "horse-loving" or "fond of horses"). Philip, Phillip, Phil, Philippe, Felipe, Philippus,Philippides, etc
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Philip (name)
Philip is a given name, derived from the Greek Φίλιππος (Philippos, lit. "horse-loving" or "fond of horses"[1][2]), from a compound of φίλος (phílos, "dear", "loved", "loving") and ἵππος (hippos, "horse"). In Ancient Greece, the ownership of horses was available only to those rich enough to afford them. Thus, "lover of horses" can also be understood as "noble".[citation needed] Prominent Philips who popularized the name include kings of Macedonia and one of the apostles of early Christianity. Philip has many alternative spellings, many of them with two Ls (such as Phillips, mostly found as a surname). It is also found during ancient Greek times with two Ps as Philippides and Philippos. It also has many diminutive (or hypocoristic forms) including Phill, Flip, Feli, Philly, Lip, Pip, Pep or Peps, and Pippo. There are also feminine forms such as Philippine, Philippa. Additionally, there is also; Philippe (from the French name, e.g
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Philip I Of Castile
Philip I[1] (22 July 1478 – 25 September 1506)[2] called the Handsome or the Fair, was the first member of the house of Habsburg
Habsburg
to be King of Castile. The son of Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I
Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I
by his first wife Mary, Philip was less than four years old when his mother died, and upon her death, he inherited the greater part of the Duchy of Burgundy
Duchy of Burgundy
and the Burgundian Netherlands
Burgundian Netherlands
as Philip IV. In 1496, his father arranged for him to marry Joanna of Castile, second daughter of Ferdinand and Isabella, rulers of Aragon
Aragon
and Castile respectively. Around the same time, Philip's sister Margaret was given in marriage to Joanna's brother John, as part of an agreement between their fathers
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Philip The Apostle
Philip the Apostle
Philip the Apostle
(Greek: Φίλιππος, Coptic: ⲫⲓⲗⲓⲡⲡⲟⲥ, Philippos) was one of the Twelve Apostles
Twelve Apostles
of Jesus. Later Christian traditions describe Philip as the apostle who preached in Greece, Syria, and Phrygia. In the Roman Catholic Church, the feast day of Philip, along with that of James the Less, was traditionally observed on 1 May, the anniversary of the dedication of the church dedicated to them in Rome (now called the Church of the Twelve Apostles). The Eastern Orthodox Church celebrates Philip's feast day on 14 November
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Philip The Evangelist
Saint Philip the Evangelist
Philip the Evangelist
(Greek: Φίλιππος, Philippos) appears several times in the Acts of the Apostles. He was one of the Seven chosen to care for the poor of the Christian
Christian
community in Jerusalem (Acts 6). He preached and reportedly performed miracles in Samaria, and met and baptised an Ethiopian man, a eunuch, in Gaza, traditionally marking the start of the Ethiopian Church
Ethiopian Church
(Acts 8). Later, he lived in Caesarea
Caesarea
Maritima with his four daughters who foretold, where he was visited by Paul the Apostle
Paul the Apostle
(Acts 21).Contents1 New Testament 2 Tradition 3 Notes 4 External linksNew Testament[edit] Philip bore a Greek name
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Philip I Of France
Philip I (23 May 1052 – 29 July 1108), called the Amorous,[1] was King of the Franks from 1060 to his death. His reign, like that of most of the early Capetians, was extraordinarily long for the time. The monarchy began a modest recovery from the low it reached in the reign of his father and he added to the royal demesne the Vexin[2] and Bourges.Contents1 Biography 2 Issue 3 Ancestry 4 References 5 SourcesBiography[edit] Philip was born 23 May 1052 at Champagne-et-Fontaine, the son of Henry I and his wife Anne of Kiev.[3] Unusually for the time in Western Europe, his name was of Greek origin, being bestowed upon him by his mother. Although he was crowned king at the age of seven,[4] until age fourteen (1066) his mother acted as regent, the first queen of France ever to do so. Baldwin V of Flanders also acted as co-regent.[2] Following the death of Baldwin VI of Flanders, Robert the Frisian seized Flanders
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Philip II Of France
Philip II, known as Philip Augustus (French: Philippe Auguste; 21 August 1165 – 14 July 1223), was King of France
King of France
from 1180 to 1223, a member of the House of Capet
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Philip III Of France
Philip III (30 April 1245 – 5 October 1285), called the Bold (French: le Hardi),[1] was King of France
France
from 1270 to 1285, a member of the House of Capet. Philip proved indecisive, soft in nature, and timid. The strong personalities of his parents apparently crushed him, and policies of his father dominated him. People called him "the Bold" on the basis of his abilities in combat and on horseback and not on the basis of his political or personal character. He was pious but not cultivated. He followed the suggestions of others, first of Pierre de La Broce
Pierre de La Broce
and then of his uncle King Charles I of Naples, Sicily, and Albania. His father, Louis IX, died in Tunis
Tunis
during the Eighth Crusade
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Philip III Of Navarre
Philip III (Basque: Filipe, Spanish: Felipe, French: Philippe; 27 March 1306 – 16 September 1343), called the Noble or the Wise, was King of Navarre
King of Navarre
from 1328 until 1343. He was born a minor member of the French royal family but gained prominence when the Capetian
Capetian
main line went extinct, as he and his wife and cousin, Joan II of Navarre, acquired the Iberian kingdom and a number of French fiefs. Philip and Joan's accession signified the end of the 44-year-long personal union between France and Navarre. Although both were ultimately unable to claim the crown of France, Philip and Joan were powerful vassals of the Valois king Philip VI as well as successful co-monarchs in Navarre. Despite initial reluctance by the Navarrese to accept him as king alongside Joan, Philip in particular is credited with improving the kingdom's legislature
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Philip IV Of France
Philip IV (April–June 1268 – 29 November 1314), called the Fair (French: Philippe le Bel) or the Iron King (French: le Roi de fer), was King of France
France
from 1285 until his death. By virtue of his marriage with Joan I of Navarre, he was also Philip I, King of Navarre from 1284 to 1305. He also briefly ruled the County of Champagne
County of Champagne
in right of his wife, although after his accession as king in 1285 the county remained under the sole governance of his wife until her death in 1305, and then fell to his son Louis until Philip's own death in 1314, after which the county was finally united to the crown lands of France. Although Philip was known as handsome, his inflexible personality gained him other epithets, from friend and foe alike. His fierce opponent Bernard Saisset, bishop of Pamiers, said of him, "He is neither man nor beast
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Philip V Of France
Philip V (c. 1293 – 3 January 1322), the Tall (French: Philippe le Long), was King of France and King of Navarre
King of Navarre
(as Philip II). He reigned from 1316 to his death and was the penultimate monarch of the main line of the House of Capet. As the second son of king Philip IV, he was entitled to an appanage, the County of Poitiers, while his elder brother, Louis X, inherited the throne in 1314. When Louis died in 1316, he left a daughter and a pregnant wife, Clementia of Hungary. Philip the Tall successfully claimed the regency. Queen Clementia gave birth to a boy, who was proclaimed king as John I, but the infant king lived only for five days. At the death of his nephew, Philip immediately had himself crowned at Reims. However, his legitimacy was challenged by the party of Louis X’s daughter Joan
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Philip VI Of France
Philip VI (French: Philippe VI) (1293 – 22 August 1350), called the Fortunate (French: le Fortuné) and of Valois, was the first King of France
France
from the House of Valois. He reigned from 1328 until his death. Philip's reign was dominated by the consequences of a succession dispute. When King Charles IV the Fair died without a male heir in 1328, the nearest male relative was his nephew Edward III of England, who inherited his claim through his mother Isabella of France, the sister of the dead king. It was held in France, however, that Edward was ineligible to inherit the French throne through the female line according to the ancient Salic Law. At first, Edward seemed to accept Philip's accession as the nearest male relative of Charles IV descended through the male line, however he pressed his claim to the throne of France
France
after a series of disagreements with Philip
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Philippe Of Belgium
HM King Albert II HM Queen PaolaHI&RH The Archduchess of Austria-Este HI&RH The Archduke of Austria-EsteHI&RH Prince Amedeo HI&RH Archduchess ElisabettaHI&RH Archduchess Anna AstridHI&RH Princess Maria Laura HI&RH Prince Joachim HI&RH Princess Luisa Maria HI&RH Princess Laetitia MariaHRH Prince Laurent HRH Princess ClaireHRH Princess Louise HRH Prince Nicolas HRH Prince AymericHRH Princess Léa HRH Princess Marie-Christine, Mrs Gourges HRH Princess Marie-Esméralda, Lady Moncadav t ePhilippe or Filip [a] (French pronunciation: ​[filip], Dutch pronunciation: ['fil.ɪp], French: Philippe Léopold Louis Marie, Dutch: Filip Leopold Lodewijk Maria, German: Philipp Leopold Ludwig Maria; born 15 April 1960) is the seventh King of the Belgians, having ascended the throne on 21 July 2013, following his father's abdication
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Philip II Of Spain
Philip II (Spanish: Felipe II; 21 May 1527 – 13 September 1598), called "the Prudent" (el Prudente), was King of Spain[a] (1556–98), King of Portugal
King of Portugal
(1581–98, as Philip I, Filipe I),[1] King of Naples and Sicily (both from 1554), and jure uxoris King of England
King of England
and Ireland (during his marriage to Queen Mary I
Queen Mary I
from 1554–58).[2] He was also Duke of Milan.[3] From 1555 he was lord of the Seventeen Provinces of the Netherlands. Known in Spain as "Felipe el Prudente" ('"Philip the Prudent'"), his empire included territories on every continent then known to Europeans, including his namesake the Philippines. During his reign, Spain reached the height of its influence and power. This is sometimes called the Golden Age
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Philippikos Bardanes
Philippikos or Philippicus (Greek: Φιλιππικός) was Emperor of the Byzantine Empire
Byzantine Empire
from 711 to 713.Contents1 Biography1.1 Reign2 See also 3 Bibliography 4 Further reading 5 External linksBiography[edit] Philippicus was originally named Bardanes (Greek: Βαρδάνης, Vardanis; Armenian: Վարդան, Vardan); he was the son of the patrician Nikephorus, who was of Armenian extraction from an Armenian colony in Pergamum.[1] Relying on the support of the Monothelite
Monothelite
party, he made some pretensions to the throne on the outbreak of the first great rebellion against Emperor Justinian II; these led to his relegation to Cephalonia
Cephalonia
by Tiberius
Tiberius
Apsimarus, and subsequently to his banishment to Cherson by order of Justinian
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Philip III Of Spain
Philip III (Spanish: Felipe; 14 April 1578 – 31 March 1621) was King of Spain. He was also, as Philip II, King of Portugal, Naples, Sicily and Sardinia and Duke of Milan
Duke of Milan
from 1598 until his death. A member of the House of Habsburg, Philip III was born in Madrid
Madrid
to King Philip II of Spain
Philip II of Spain
and his fourth wife and niece Anna, the daughter of Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian II and Maria of Spain. Philip III later married his cousin Margaret of Austria, sister of Ferdinand II, Holy Roman Emperor. Although also known in Spain
Spain
as Philip the Pious,[1] Philip's political reputation abroad has been largely negative – an 'undistinguished and insignificant man,' a 'miserable monarch,' whose 'only virtue appeared to reside in a total absence of vice,' to quote historians C. V. Wedgwood, R. Stradling and J. H
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