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Yaroslav II - Yaroslav attempted to restore the cities of Vladimir-Suzdal after the Mongol ravages and fires. In 1243, he was summoned by Batu Khan to his capital Sarai. After a lengthy conference, he returned to Vladimir with honours. Two years later, he was again summoned to the east, this time by Güyük Khan in Karakorum. There he was poisoned by the Great khan's mother Töregene and died a week after he had been allowed to return home.

Grand Duke Yaroslav the city resumes after the devastation of the Tatars of Russia

Ivan III - The character of the government of Moscow under Ivan III changed essentially, taking on a new autocratic form. This was due not merely to the natural consequence of the hegemony of Moscow over the other Russian lands, but to new imperial pretensions. After the fall of Constantinople, orthodox canonists were inclined to regard the Grand Princes of Moscow as the successors of the Byzantine emperors.

Ivan the Great In the late Ivan III began a massive building project in what is now Red Square, clearing the existing Moscow slums and reconstructing the Kremlin and its walls.

Alexander Pskov - Aleksandr succeeded his childless brother Dmitry the Terrible Eyes who had been executed on behest of Uzbeg Khan in the Horde after Dmitry avenged his father's death by murdering Yury

Grand Prince Alexander or Aleksandr Mikhailovich (Russian: Александр Михайлович Тверской; 7 October 1301 – 29 October was a Prince of Tver as Alexander I and Grand Prince of Vladimir-Suzdal as Alexander II.

Romanov and Windsor royal family trees

Romanov and Windsor royal family trees Include photos in family tree? Like these (int terms of dimensions)

Rurik - The Rurikid dynasty went on to rule the Kievan Rus', and ultimately the Tsardom of Muscovy, until 1598. Numerous noble Russian and Ruthenian families claim a male-line descent from Rurik, and via Anne of Kiev, wife of Henry I of France, Rurikid ancestry can also be argued for numerous Western European lineages.

Rurik & brothers Sineus & Truvor - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Viacheslav Vladimirovich (1083 – 2 February 1154), Prince of Smolensk (1113–1125), Turov (1125–1132, 1134–1146), Pereyaslavl (1132–1134, 1142), Peresopnitsa (1146–1149), Vyshgorod (1149–1151) and Grand Prince of Kiev (1139, 1151–1154). He was a son of Vladimir Monomakh and Gytha of Wessex. On 18 February 1139 he succeeded his brother Yaropolk II of Kiev as Grand Prince, but was driven out in March by Vsevolod II of Kiev.

Viacheslav I was also the son of Vladimir II. He ruled as Grand Prince of Kiev very briefly in both 1139 and and then from 1151 to

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