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Catholic Monarchs
The Catholic Monarchs[a][b] is the joint title used in history for Queen Isabella I of Castile[1] and King Ferdinand II of Aragon. They were both from the House of Trastámara
House of Trastámara
and were second cousins, being both descended from John I of Castile; on marriage they were given a papal dispensation to deal with consanguinity by Sixtus IV. They married on October 19, 1469, in the city of Valladolid; Isabella was eighteen years old and Ferdinand a year younger. It is generally accepted by most scholars (John Elliott being an English-speaking example) that the unification of Spain
Spain
can essentially be traced back to the marriage of Ferdinand and Isabella
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Dispensation (canon Law)
Corpus Juris CanoniciDecretist Regulæ Juris Decretals of Gregory IXDecretalistDecretum Gratiani Extravagantes Liber SeptimusAncient Church OrdersDidache The Apostolic ConstitutionsCanons of the ApostlesCollections of ancient canonsCollectiones canonum Dionysianae Collectio canonum quadripartita Collectio canonum Quesnelliana Collectio canonum WigorniensisOtherPseudo-Isidorian Decretals Benedictus Deus (Pius IV) Contractum trinius Defect of Birth Jus exclusivae Papal appointmentOriental lawCode of Canons of the Eastern Churches Eastern Canonical Reforms of Pius XII Nomocanon ArcheparchyEparchyLiturgical lawEcclesia Dei Mysterii Paschalis Sacrosanctum conciliumMusicam sacramSummorum Pontificum Tra le sollecitudiniSacramental lawCanon 844 Ex opere operato Omnium in mentem Valid but illicitHoly OrdersImpediment (canon law)Abstemius


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Visigothic Kingdom
The Visigothic Kingdom
Visigothic Kingdom
or Kingdom of the Visigoths
Visigoths
(Latin: Regnum Gothorum) was a kingdom that occupied what is now southwestern France and the Iberian Peninsula
Iberian Peninsula
from the 5th to the 8th centuries. One of the Germanic successor states to the Western Roman Empire, it was originally created by the settlement of the Visigoths
Visigoths
under King Wallia
Wallia
in the province of Aquitaine
Aquitaine
in southwest France
France
by the Roman government and then extended by conquest over all of the Iberian Peninsula
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Spanish Constitution Of 1812
The Spanish Constitution of 1812
Spanish Constitution of 1812
was established on 19 March 1812 by the Cádiz
Cádiz
Cortes, Spain's first national sovereign assembly, the Cortes Generales
Cortes Generales
("General Courts"),[1] in refuge in Cádiz
Cádiz
during the Peninsular War. It established the principles of universal male suffrage, national sovereignty, constitutional monarchy and freedom of the press, and supported land reform and free enterprise. This constitution, one of the most liberal of its time, was effectively Spain's first (see Constitutions of Spain), given that the Bayonne Statute issued in 1808 under Joseph Bonaparte
Joseph Bonaparte
never entered into effect
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Consanguinity
Consanguinity
Consanguinity
("blood relation", from the Latin consanguinitas) is the property of being from the same kinship as another person. In that aspect, consanguinity is the quality of being descended from the same ancestor as another person. The laws of many jurisdictions set out degrees of consanguinity in relation to prohibited sexual relations and marriage parties. Such rules are also used to determine heirs of an estate according to statutes that govern intestate succession, which vary from jurisdiction to jurisdiction
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Sixtus IV
Pope
Pope
Sixtus IV (21 July 1414 – 12 August 1484), born Francesco della Rovere, was Pope
Pope
from 9 August 1471 to his death in 1484. His accomplishments as pope included building the Sistine Chapel
Sistine Chapel
and the creation of the Vatican Archives
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Spanish Confiscation
The Spanish confiscation
Spanish confiscation
was the Spanish government's seizure and sale of property, including from the Catholic Church, from the late 18th century to the early 20th century. It was a long historical, economic and social process beginning with the so-called "Confiscation of Godoy" in 1798—although there was an earlier precedent during the reign of Charles III of Spain—and ending on 16 December 1924. Confiscation consisted of the forced expropriation of land and property from the "mortmains" (i.e., the Catholic Church
Catholic Church
and religious orders, which had accumulated it from grants, wills and intestates) and from municipalities
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John Elliott (historian)
Sir John Huxtable Elliott, FBA (born 23 June 1930) is a British historian, Regius Professor Emeritus at the University of Oxford
University of Oxford
and Honorary Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford
Oriel College, Oxford
and Trinity College, Cambridge.[1] He publishes under the name J.H. Elliott. Born in Reading, Berkshire, Elliott was educated at Eton College
Eton College
and Trinity College, Cambridge. He was an assistant lecturer at Cambridge University from 1957 to 1962 and Lecturer in History from 1962 until 1967, and was subsequently Professor of History at King's College, London between 1968 and 1973. In 1972 he was elected to the Fellowship of the British Academy
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Timeline Of Spanish History
This is a timeline of Spanish history, comprising important legal and territorial changes and political events in Spain
Spain
and its predecessor states. To read about the background to these events, see History of Spain. This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness
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Kingdom Of The Suebi
The Kingdom of the Suebi
Suebi
(Latin: Regnum Suevorum), also called the Kingdom of Gallæcia (Latin: Regnum Gallæciae), was a Germanic post-Roman kingdom that was one of the first to separate from the Roman Empire. Based in the former Roman provinces of Gallaecia
Gallaecia
and northern Lusitania, the de facto kingdom was established by the Suebi about 409,[1] and during the 6th century it became a formally declared kingdom identifying with Gallaecia
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Peninsular War
French Empire Bonapartist Spain Confederation of the Rhine Napoleonic Italy Duchy of WarsawCommanders and leaders Arthur Wellesley William Beresford Rowland Hill John Moore † Francisco Castaños Juan Martín Díez José Palafox Gregorio de la Cuesta Miguel Álava Esquivel Joaquín Blake Bernardino Freire † Francisco da Silveira Napoleon
Napoleon
I Joseph I Joachim Murat Jean-Andoche Junot
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Feudalism
Feudalism
Feudalism
was a combination of legal and military customs in medieval Europe that flourished between the 9th and 15th centuries
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Romanization Of Hispania
The Romanization of Hispania
Hispania
is the process by which Roman or Latin culture was introduced into the Iberian Peninsula
Iberian Peninsula
during the period of Roman rule.Glass jar, at the Museum of Valladolid. The Romans were pioneers in the technique of glass blowing.Throughout the centuries of Roman rule over the provinces of Hispania, Roman customs, religion, laws and the general Roman lifestyle, gained much favour in the indigenous population, which was compounded by a substantial minority of Roman immigrants, which eventually formed a distinct Hispano-Roman culture
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Roman Conquest Of Hispania
The Roman conquest of Hispania
Roman conquest of Hispania
was a process by which the Roman Republic seized the Carthaginian territories in the south and east in 206 BC (during the Second Punic War) and then gradually extended control over most of the Iberian Peninsula
Iberian Peninsula
without annexations. It was completed after the fall of the Republic (27 BC), by Augustus, the first Roman emperor, who annexed the whole of Hispania to the Roman Empire in 19 BC. Hispania was the Roman name for the Iberian Peninsula. The peninsula had various ethnic groups and a large number of tribes. This process started with the Roman acquisition of the former Carthaginian territories in southern Hispania and along the east coast as a result of defeating the Carthaginians
Carthaginians
(206 BC) during the Second Punic War (218–201 BC), leading to them leaving the peninsula. This established Roman territorial presence in Hispania
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Carthaginian Iberia
The Carthaginian
Carthaginian
presence in Iberia lasted from 575 BC to 206 BC when the Carthaginians were defeated by the Roman Republic
Roman Republic
at the Battle of Ilipa in the Second Punic War.Contents1 Background 2 Expansion into Iberia 3 Fall of the Empire 4 Art and artefacts of Phoenician influence in Iberia 5 See alsoBackground[edit]Phoenician trade routesThe Phoenicians were a people from the eastern Mediterranean who were mainly traders from the cities of Tyre, Sidon, and Byblos. They colonised much of the Mediterranean and in the year 814 BC, they founded the city of Carthage
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Pre-Roman Peoples Of The Iberian Peninsula
This is a list of the Pre-Roman people of the Iberian peninsula
Iberian peninsula
(the Roman Hispania, i. e., modern Portugal, Spain
Spain
and Andorra). Some closely fit the concept of a people, ethnic group or tribe
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