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Battle Of Preveza (1538)
Holy League:  Republic of Venice Duchy of Mantua  Spanish Empire  Portuguese Empire  Papal States  Republic of Genoa Order of Saint John Ottoman EmpireCommanders and leaders Ferrante I Gonzaga Andrea Doria Hayreddin BarbarossaStrength112 galleys, 50 galleons, 140 barques, 60,000 soldiers.[2][3] 122 galleys and galliots, 12,000 soldiers.[2][3]Casualties and losses13 ships lost (10 ships sunk, 3 ships burned); 36 ships captured and seized by the Ottomans; 3,000 prisoners.[2][3] No loss of ship; ~400 dead; ~800 wounded.[2][3]v t eOttoman–Habsburg warsHungary and the BalkansMohács (1526) Hungarian Campaign (1527–28) Croatia (1527-93) Balkans (1529) Vienna (1529) Little War in Hungary (1530–52) Klis (1536–37) Temesvár (1552) Eger (1552) Szigetvár (1566) Long War (1593–1606) Bocskai insurrection (1604–1606) Austro-Turki
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Siege Of Tripoli (1551)
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)v t eSpanish colonial campaignsCanary Islands (1402–96) Guinea (1478) Morocco (1497) Orán (1509) Bugia (1510)
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Capture Of Algiers (1529)
 Spanish Empire Kabyle soldiers Regency of AlgiersCommanders and leaders Don Martin de Vargas  Hayreddin BarbarossaStrength200 soldiers 2,000 janissariesCasualties and losses175 dead 25 prisoners unknownv t eOttoman–Habsburg warsHungary and the BalkansMohács (1526) Hungarian Campaign (1527–28) Croatia (1527-93) Balkans (1529) Vienna (1529) Little War in Hungary (1530–52) Klis (1536–37) Temesvár (1552) Eger (1552) Szigetvár (1566) Long War (1593–1606) Bocskai insurrection (1604–1606) Austro-Turkish War (1663–64) Great Turkish War (1683–1699) Austro-Turkish War (1716–18) Austro-Russian–Turkish War (1735–39) Austro-Turkish War (1787–91)MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera&
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Austro-Turkish War (1663–64)
War
War
is a state of armed conflict between states or societies. It is generally characterized by extreme aggression, destruction, and mortality, using regular or irregular military forces. An absence of war is usually called "peace". Warfare refers to the common activities and characteristics of types of war, or of wars in general.[1] Total war is warfare that is not restricted to purely legitimate military targets, and can result in massive civilian or other non-combatant suffering and casualties. While some scholars see war as a universal and ancestral aspect of human nature,[2] others argue it is a result of specific socio-cultural or ecological circumstances.[3] The deadliest war in history, in terms of the cumulative number of deaths since its start, is World War
War
II, from 1939 to 1945, with 60–85 million deaths, followed by the Mongol conquests[4] at up to 60 million
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Great Turkish War
 Holy Roman Empire Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth Tsardom of Russia Cossack HetmanateKingdom of Croatia Kingdom of Hungary Republic of Venice Duchy of Mantua  Spanish Empire Prince-Bishopric of Montenegro Serbian rebels Albanian rebels Greek rebels Bulgarian rebels Ottoman Empire Vassal states: Crimean Khanate Upper Hungary
Hungary
(1683-5)  Moldavia  Wallachia  Transylvaniav t eGreat Turkish WarVienna Párkány Esztergom Vác 1st Buda Santa Maura Coron Érsekújvár Eperjes Kassa Navarino Modon 2nd Buda Nauplia Pécs Patras Mohács Acropolis 1st Crimean Negroponte 1st Belgrade Batočina 2nd Cri
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Austro-Turkish War Of 1716–18
Austrian victoryTreaty of PassarowitzTerritorial changes The Banat, Serbia, Oltenia
Oltenia
and a part of northern Bosnia
Bosnia
ceded to Austria.Belligerents Austria  Ottoman EmpireCommanders and lea
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Austro-Russian–Turkish War (1735–39)
 Ottoman Empire Principality of Wallachia Principality of Moldova Crimean KhanateCommanders and leadersWallachian Ruler - Constantin Mavrocordat Moldovian Ruler - Grigore GhicaUnits involvedSerbian Militiav t eRusso-Austro-Turkish War (1735–39)Azov Bender Ochakov Banja Luka Grocka Belgrade Stavuchanyv t eRusso-Ottoman Wars1568–70 1676–81 1686–1700 1710–11 1735–39 1768–74 1787–92 1806–12 1828–29 1853–56 1877–78 1914–18Russo-Crimean WarsThe Russo-Turkish War of 1735–1739 between Russia
Russia
and the Ottoman Empire was caused by the Ottoman Empire's war with Persia and continuing raids by the Crimean Tatars.[1] The war also represented Russia's continuing struggle for access to the Black Sea
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Austro-Turkish War (1787–91)
Austrian victoryTreaty of SistovaTerritorial changes Austrian annexation of Orșova.Belligerents Habsburg Empire  Ottoman EmpireCommanders and leaders Emperor Joseph II (d
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Siege Of The Castle Of St. George
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)v t eSecond Ottoman–Venetian WarZonchio (1499) Modon (1500) Castle of St
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Ottoman Raid On The Balearic Islands (1501)
Balearic may refer to the following:of the Balearic Islands the Balearic dialect of Catalan Balearic horse, a term sometimes used to describe either or both of these horse breeds in the region:Mallorquín Menorquín horse Balearic beat, a style of electronic dance music.
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Capture Of Algiers (1516)
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)v t eSpanish colonial campaignsCanary Islands (1402–96) Guinea (1478) Morocco (1497) Orán (1509) Bugia (1510) Tripoli (1510) Djerba (1510) Algeria (1516) Algeria (1517–18) Djerba (1520) Mexico (1519–1821) Mexico
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Fall Of Tlemcen (1517)
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616)v t eSpanish colonial campaignsCanary Islands (1402–96) Guinea (1478) Morocco (1497) Orán (1509) Bugia (1510) Tripoli (1510) Djerba (1510) Algeria (1516) Algeria (1517–18) Djerba (1520) Mexico (1519–1821) Mexico
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Battle Of Formentera (1529)
Formentera
Formentera
(Catalan pronunciation: [furmənˈteɾə], Spanish: [formenˈteɾa]) is the smaller and more southerly island of the Pityusic Islands
Pityusic Islands
group (comprising Ibiza
Ibiza
and Formentera, as well as various small islets), which belongs to the Balearic Islands autonomous community (Spain).Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Attractions 4 Transport 5 Culture 6 Sports 7 Gallery 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit] The island's name is usually said to derive from the Latin
Latin
word frumentarium, meaning "granary". The island was occupied in prehistoric times, going back to 2,000-1,600 BCE. Archaeological sites from that period remain in Ca na Costa,[1] Cap de Barbaria (multiple sites)[2] and Cova des Fum.[3] The island had been occupied by the Carthaginians
Carthaginians
before passing to the ancient Romans
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Siege Of Eger (1552)
MediterraneanCephalonia (1500) Balearics (1501) Pantelleria (1515) Algiers (1516) Tlemcen (1517) Algiers (1529) Formentera (1529) Coron (1532-34) Tunis (1535) Mahón (1535) Preveza (1538) Castelnuovo (1539) Girolata (1540) Alborán (1540) Algiers (1541) Nice (1543) Mahdiye (1550) Gozo (1551) Tripoli (1551) Ponza (1552) Corsica (1553-59) Bougie (1555) Oran (1556) Balearics (1558) Mostaganem (1558) Djerba (1560) Orán and Mers-el-Kébir (1563) Vélez de la Gomera (1564) Malta (1565) Lepanto (1571) Tunis (1574) Fez (1576) Cape Corvo (1613) Żejtun (1614) Cape Celidonia (1616) Eger
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Siege Of Coron
A siege is a military blockade of a city, or fortress, with the intent of conquering by attrition, or a well-prepared assault. This derives from sedere, Latin
Latin
for "to sit".[1] Siege
Siege
warfare is a form of constant, low-intensity conflict characterized by one party holding a strong, static, defensive position. Consequently, an opportunity for negotiation between combatants is not uncommon, as proximity and fluctuating advantage can encourage diplomacy. A siege occurs when an attacker encounters a city or fortress that cannot be easily taken by a quick assault, and which refuses to surrender. Sieges involve surrounding the target to block the provision of supplies and the reinforcement or escape of troops (a tactic known as "investment"[2])
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Conquest Of Tunis (1535)
Habsburg Empire of Charles V: Holy Roman Empire Habsburg Spain  Kingdom of Naples Kingdom of Sicily County of Flanders Hafsid dynasty  Republic of Genoa Kingdom of Portugal  Papal States  Knights of Malta  Ottoman Empire  Kingdom of FranceCommanders and leaders Charles I-V Álvaro de Bazán García de Toledo Duke of Alba Andrea Doria Duke of Beja Hayreddin BarbarossaStrengthTotal men: 60,000 Total ships: 398 207 ships[2] 10 galleys 6 galleys 19 galleys 1 man-of-war, 20 round caravels, 8 galleys 8 galleys 1 carrack, 4 galleys 60 hulks 82 warships[3] 2 galleys[4]Casualties and lossesUnknown: Many fell to dysentery[citation needed] 30,000 Muslim civilians killed 9,000 Christians freedv t eOttoman–Habsburg warsHungary and the BalkansMohács (1526) Hungarian Campaign (1527–28) Croatia (1527-93) Balkans (1529) Vienna (1529) L
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