Overview

Ferdinand V

(1452—1516) of Aragon


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'Ferdinand V' can also refer to...

BLUNDSTONE, Ferdinand V. (1882 - 1951), sculptor

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

Ferdinand V (1452–1516)

James G. Cassidy. Ferdinand V. Hayden: Entrepreneur of Science. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. 2000. Pp. xxv, 389. $55.00

Ferdinand V. Hayden: Entrepreneur of Science. By James G. Cassidy. (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2000. xxviii, 389 pp. $55.00, isbn 0-8032-1507-X.)

Estate of Ferdinand Marcos, Human Rights Litigation, Re, Hilao and ors v Estate of Ferdinand Marcos, Interlocutory appeal decision, No 92-15526, ILDC 1688 (US 1994), Case no. 92-15526, 25 F 3d 1467, 103 ILR 521, 16th June 1994, Court of Appeals (9th Circuit) [9th Cir.]

Prosecutor v Nahimana (Ferdinand), Decision on the defence's motion for the release or alternatively provisional release of Ferdinand Nahimana - Rule 65 of the Rules of Procedure and Evidence, Case No ICTR-99-52-T, ICL 361 (ICTR 2002), 5th September 2002, Trial Chamber I (ICTR)

Nahimana (Ferdinand) v Prosecutor, Decision on Ferdinand Nahimana’s ‘Notice of application for reconsideration of appeal decision due to factual errors apparent on the record’, Case no ICTR-99-52B-R, ICL 696 (ICTR 2008), 21st April 2008, Appeals Chamber (ICTR)

Ferdinands v Commissioner for Public Employment, Final Appeal Judgment, Case no A15/2005, [2006] HCA 5, (2006) 225 CLR 130, (2006) 224 ALR 238, (2006) 80 ALJR 555, ILDC 526 (AU 2006), 2nd March 2006, High Court [HCA]

Nahimana (Ferdinand) and ors v Prosecutor, Decision on Hassan Ngeze’s request for a status conference, Case no. ICTR-99-52-A, ICL 844 (ICTR 2005), 13th December 2005, Appeals Chamber (ICTR)

Prosecutor v Nahimana (Ferdinand) and ors, Decision on the defence’s request to have the report and the testimony of expert witness Jean Pierre Chretien declared inadmissible, Case no ICTR-99-52-I, ICL 362 (ICTR 2002), 31st January 2002, Trial Chamber I (ICTR)

Prosecutor v Nahimana (Ferdinand) and ors, Decision on the Prosecutor’s motion to pursue the oral request for the Appeals Chamber to disregard certain arguments made by counsel for Appellant Barayagwiza at the Appeals Hearing on 17 January 2007, Case no ICTR-99-52-A, ICL 595 (ICTR 2007), 5th March 2007, Appeals Chamber (ICTR)

Nahimana (Ferdinand) and ors v Prosecutor, Decision on the admissibility of the amicus curiae brief filed by the 'Open Society Justice Initiative' and on its request to be heard at the Appeals Hearing, Case No ICTR-99-52-A, ICL 845 (ICTR 2007), 12th January 2007, Appeals Chamber (ICTR)

Aviz: (1) John I (1357 - 1433) and Aviz: (2) Edward (1391 - 1438) and Aviz: (3) Alfonso V (1432 - 1481) and Aviz: (4) John II (1455 - 1495) and Aviz: (5) Eleanor (1458 - 1525) and Aviz: (6) Manuel I (1469 - 1521) and Aviz: (7) John III (1502 - 1557) and Aviz: (8) Luís (1506 - 1555) and Aviz: (9) Catherine (1507 - 1578) and Aviz: (10) Ferdinand (1507 - 1534) and Aviz: (11) Henry (1512 - 1580) and Aviz: (12) Maria (1521 - 1577) and Aviz: (13) Sebastian (1554 - 1578)

 

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(1452–1516)

King of Castile and León (1474–1516), King of Aragon as Ferdinand II (1479–1516), King of Sicily (1468–1516), and King of Naples (1502–16). He was the son of John II of Aragon. In 1469 he married the future Isabella I of Castile, a significant step towards Spanish unification. He succeeded to the throne of Aragon in 1479, and in the same year helped Isabella to win the war of succession in Castile (1474–79). They began to rule jointly in both kingdoms in 1481, and in 1492 annexed the conquered territory of Granada to Castile. On Isabella's death in 1504, he was recognized as Regent of Castile for his daughter Joanna the Mad. He subsequently married Germaine de Foix (1506), and incorporated Navarre into Castile (1515), thus becoming personal monarch of all Spain from the Pyrenees to Gibraltar.

A ruthlessly realistic politician, he was especially successful in the conduct of foreign policy. He surrounded France with a network of allies and acquired Naples. At home he modernized Spain's governmental institutions, vested in himself the grand masterships of the wealthy military orders, and won important ecclesiastical concessions from the papacy, including the Bull of 1478 authorizing the Spanish Inquisition, a powerful council to combat heresy, to be controlled by the crown.

Subjects: Early Modern History (1500 to 1700).


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