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Duchy of Czersk

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Duchy of Czersk
Księstwo czerskie (Polish)
Ducatus Cirnensis (Latin)
1275–1294
1310–1370
1471–1495
Coat of arms
The map of the political division of Masovia between 1313 and 1345, including the Duchy of Czersk.
The map of the political division of Masovia between 1313 and 1345, including the Duchy of Czersk.
StatusIndependent state (1275–1294)
Fiefdom within the Kingdom of Poland (1310–1320)
Fiefdom of the United Kingdom of Poland (1320–1370)
Fiefdom of the Crown of the Kingdom of Poland (1471–1495)
CapitalCzersk
Official languagesPolish, Latin
Religion
Roman Catholic
GovernmentFeudal duchy
Duke 
• 1275–1294 (first state)
Konrad II of Masovia
• 1310–1341 (first of the second state)
Trojden I
• 1355–1370 (last of the second state)
Siemowit III
• 1471–1495 (third state)
Konrad III Rudy
Historical eraHigh Middle Ages
• Partition of the Duchy of Masovia
1275
• Unification of the Duchy of Masovia
24 June 1294
• Partition of the Duchy of Masovia
1310
• Unification of the Duchy of Masovia
5 November 1370
• Partition of the duchies of Płock and Warsaw
1471
• Reformation into the Duchy of Masovia
1495
Preceded by
Succeeded by
Duchy of Masovia
Duchy of Płock
Duchy of Warsaw
Duchy of Masovia

The Duchy of Czersk[a] was a feudal district duchy in Masovia, centered on the Czersk Land. Its capital was Czersk.[1]

The country was established in 1275, in the partition of the Duchy of Masovia, with duke Konrad II becoming its ruler.[1] After his death,the duchy was unified with the Duchy of Płock, forming the Duchy of Masovia, on 24 June 1294.[2] The state was again reestablished in 1310, with Trojden I, as its first ruler.[3] It existed until 5 November 1370, when, under the rule of duke Siemowit III, duchies of Czersk, Rawa, and Warsaw were unified into the Duchy of Masovia.[4][5] It was once again reestablished in 1471, from the part of the territories of the duchies of Płock and Warsaw. In 1488, it incorporated the Duchy of Warsaw, into its territory.[6] It existed until 1495, when, with the incorporation of the Duchy of Płock into the Kingdom of Poland, it remained the only state in Masovia, and subsequently, got reformed into the Duchy of Masovia.[7]

Between 1275 and 1294, it was an independent state, while from 1310 to 1320, it was a fiefdom within the Kingdom of Poland, and from 1320 to 1370 a fiefdom of the United Kingdom of Poland, and from 1471 to 1495, a fiefdom of the Crown of the Kingdom of Poland.

List of rulers

First state

Second state

Third state

Citations

Notes

  1. ^ Polish: Księstwo czerskie; Latin: Ducatus Cirnensis

References

  1. ^ a b Agnieszka Teterycz-Puzio, Piastowskie księżne regentki O utrzymanie władzy dla synów (koniec XII w. - początek XIV w.), p. 163-165.
  2. ^ Agnieszka Teterycz-Puzio, Bolesław II Mazowiecki, p. 87.
  3. ^ Janusz Grabowski, Dynastia Piastów Mazowieckich, p. 56.
  4. ^ Anna Suprunik, Mazowsze Siemowitó, p. 29.
  5. ^ Janusz Grabowski, Dynastia Piastów Mazowieckich, p. 89-90.
  6. ^ "Konrad III Rudy". poczet.com (in Polish).
  7. ^ Adam Bujak, Nekropolie królów i książąt polskich

Bibliography

  • Agnieszka Teterycz-Puzio, Piastowskie księżne regentki O utrzymanie władzy dla synów (koniec XII w. - początek XIV w.).
  • Agnieszka Teterycz-Puzio, Bolesław II Mazowiecki.
  • Janusz Grabowski, Dynastia Piastów Mazowieckich.
  • Anna Suprunik, Mazowsze Siemowitó.
  • Adam Bujak, Nekropolie królów i książąt polskich. Warsaw. Wydawnictwo Sport i Turystyka. 1988. ISBN 83-217-2720-4.
This page was last edited on 27 October 2021, at 16:49
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