Stefan Maramonte
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Stefan Maramonte
Stefan Bal?i? Maramonte
Lord
Bornbefore 1402
Diedafter 1440
Noble familyBal?i? noble family
SpouseVlajka Kastrioti[]
FatherKonstantin Bal?i?
MotherHelena Thopia

Stefan Bal?i? (Serbian Cyrillic: ; fl. 1419-40), known as Stefan Maramonte, was a Zetan nobleman. He was the son of Konstantin Bal?i?[1] and Helena Thopia. After Konstantin's death (1402), Helena entered the Republic of Venice and then lived with her sister Maria. Since Maria was married to Phillip Maramonte, the Venetians and Ragusans often referred to Stefan Bal?i? with the name Maramonte.[2] He was initially a close associate to Zetan lord Bal?a III (r. 1403-1421), being his vassal.[1] Bal?a III and Stefan fought against the Republic of Venice, and Stefan helped in the administration of the land as co-ruler with Bal?a III,[3] he did however not succeed Bal?a III.[4] Bal?a III, who died on 28 April 1421, had decided to pass the rule of Zeta to his uncle, the Serbian Despot Stefan Lazarevi?. When the Second Scutari War between Venice and Despot Stefan began, he [...].[4] Stefan left Apulia in the summer of 1426, seeking to take Zeta.[5] During the 1427-28 conflict, Maramonte went to the Ottoman court where he sought the support of Sultan Murad II for his appointment as the Lord of Zeta. There, he met Skanderbeg, who was a hostage at the Ottoman court.[6] Maramonte married Vlajka Kastrioti, the sister of Skanderbeg.[] Supported by the Ottomans, Maramonte, accompanied by Goj?in Crnojevi? and Little Tanush, plundered the region around Scutari and Ulcinj, and attacked Drivast in 1429, but failed to capture it.[7] Since his attempts failed, Maramonte surrendered to the Venetians and served as their military officer in the campaigns in Flanders and Lombardia.[8]

See also

Annotations

  • His name was Stefan Bal?i? (Latin: Stephanus de Balsis), but he was called Stefan Maramonte (sr. Stefan Crnogorac, de. Stephan Czernogoraz), meaning "Stefan from the Black Mountain (Montenegro)" (Latin: Stephanus de Maramonte Zarnagorae).

References

  1. ^ a b Milan ?ufflay (1920). Kostadin Bal?i?, 1392-1402: historijski roman u tri dijela. Merkur. p. 197. Stefan de Maramonte
  2. ^ Be?i?, Zarij M. (1970), Istorija Crne Gore / 2. Crna gora u doba oblasnih gospodara. (in Serbian), Titograd: Redakcija za istoiju Crne Gore, p. 119, OCLC 175122851, ...? ? ? - ? ? .... ? ? , ? ? , ...- ? ? .
  3. ^ Bo?i?, Ivan (1979). Nemirno Pomorje XV veka. Srpska knji?evna zadruga. p. 176.
  4. ^ a b Zagreb (Croatia). Leksikografski zavod FNRJ.; Ivo Ceci?; Jugoslavenski leksikografski zavod; Igor Gostl (1955). Enciklopedija Jugoslavije. Jugoslavenski leksikografski zavod. ... nazivali Stefan de Maramonte. Neko vrijeme on je ratovao s BalSom proti v Mleíana i uíestvovao s njim u upravljanju zemljom, ali nije naslijedio BalSu. A kada je poíela borba izmedu despota Stefana i Mlecana oko zetskih posjeda, on je, ...
  5. ^ Nikos A. Ve?s (1920). Byzantinisch-neugriechische Jahrbücher. Verlag der "Byzantinische-neugriechischen Jahrbücher.". p. 8. Stephan de Maramonte
  6. ^ ?orovi?, Vladimir (13 January 2014). Istorija srpskog naroda. eBook Portal. p. 340. GGKEY:XPENWQLDTZF. Tamo, me?u Turcima, Maramonte je nai?ao na ?ur?a, sina Ivana Kastriota, koji be?e do?ao na turski dvor kao taoc, pa tu primio islam i postao Skenderbeg.
  7. ^ ?orovi?, Vladimir (13 January 2014). Istorija srpskog naroda. eBook Portal. p. 340. GGKEY:XPENWQLDTZF. ? 1429. . ? ? ? ? ? . ? ?, ? , ? ?. ? ? ? ? ? ? . ? 500 . ? ? .
  8. ^ Veselinovi?, Andrija; Lju?i?, Rado? (2008). Srpske dinastije. Slu?bene glasink. p. 96. ISBN 978-86-7549-921-3.

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