Difference between revisions of "Ivan IV"

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'''Ivan IV''' (1530–1584) was the first [[Tsar]] of [[Russia]], he was called "the terrible", which back then, meant "extraordinary" or "awesome". In 1533, he took the throne at age 13, went from grand prince to the first to take the title czar in 1547, and reigned till he died in 1584, having Russia's longest reign at 51 years.
 
'''Ivan IV''' (1530–1584) was the first [[Tsar]] of [[Russia]], he was called "the terrible", which back then, meant "extraordinary" or "awesome". In 1533, he took the throne at age 13, went from grand prince to the first to take the title czar in 1547, and reigned till he died in 1584, having Russia's longest reign at 51 years.
  
Ivan only lost two wars, which were the Livonian War and the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth War. According to Russian sources, traditionalist Czar Ivan IV "the Terrible" was not as tyrannical as portrayed.<ref>[https://topwar.ru/12538-chto-zhe-na-samom-dele-proizoshlo-s-synom-ivana-groznogo.html] (Russian)</ref><ref>[http://russian7.ru/post/7-zagadok-ubijstva-syna-ivana-groznogo/] (Russian)</ref><ref>[http://wedun26.livejournal.com/71673.html](Russian)</ref> Since he was paralyzed in the last four years of his life, he did not hit or kill his son in spite of a public relations myth coming from senior Jesuit Antonio Possevino, and like his wives, his son was poisoned according to forensic experts in 1963. Andrei Kurbsky wanted to overthrow Ivan IV by joining the Polish army. There was no massacre at Novgorod, in which 27,000 people resided, even though western historians claim that 200,000 were killed while it was only 1,500. The purpose of the Oprichnina was to get rid of oligarchs and state traitors, as mentioned by French historian Alfred Rambaud.<ref>''History of Russia'' by Alfred by Alfred Rambaud and L. B. Lang</ref> As a result of declining mental health, few innocents were killed, including Metropolitan Phillip, one of his strongest allies. <ref>http://orthochristian.com/calendar/20180109.html.</ref><ref>http://www.holyresurrection.us/Saintsoftheday/January.html</ref> However, he did repent of killing innocents.<ref>https://www.johnsanidopoulos.com/2009/04/elder-nikolai-gurianov.html</ref> Ivan was succeeded by his son, [[Feodor]].
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Ivan only lost two wars, which were the Livonian War and the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth War. According to Russian sources, traditionalist Czar Ivan IV "the Terrible" was not as tyrannical as portrayed.<ref>[https://topwar.ru/12538-chto-zhe-na-samom-dele-proizoshlo-s-synom-ivana-groznogo.html](Russian)</ref><ref>[http://russian7.ru/post/7-zagadok-ubijstva-syna-ivana-groznogo/](Russian)</ref><ref>[http://wedun26.livejournal.com/71673.html](Russian)</ref> Since he was paralyzed in the last four years of his life, he did not hit or kill his son in spite of a public relations myth coming from senior Jesuit Antonio Possevino, and like his wives, his son was poisoned according to forensic experts in 1963. Andrei Kurbsky wanted to overthrow Ivan IV by joining the Polish army. There was no massacre at Novgorod, in which 27,000 people resided, even though western historians claim that 200,000 were killed while it was only 1,500. The purpose of the Oprichnina was to get rid of oligarchs and state traitors, as mentioned by French historian Alfred Rambaud.<ref>''History of Russia'' by Alfred by Alfred Rambaud and L. B. Lang</ref> As a result of declining mental health, few innocents were killed, including Metropolitan Phillip, one of his strongest allies. <ref>http://orthochristian.com/calendar/20180109.html.</ref><ref>http://www.holyresurrection.us/Saintsoftheday/January.html</ref> However, he did repent of killing innocents.<ref>https://www.johnsanidopoulos.com/2009/04/elder-nikolai-gurianov.html</ref> Ivan was succeeded by his son, [[Feodor]].
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Latest revision as of 04:37, 20 July 2020

Ivan IV (1530–1584) was the first Tsar of Russia, he was called "the terrible", which back then, meant "extraordinary" or "awesome". In 1533, he took the throne at age 13, went from grand prince to the first to take the title czar in 1547, and reigned till he died in 1584, having Russia's longest reign at 51 years.

Ivan only lost two wars, which were the Livonian War and the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth War. According to Russian sources, traditionalist Czar Ivan IV "the Terrible" was not as tyrannical as portrayed.[1][2][3] Since he was paralyzed in the last four years of his life, he did not hit or kill his son in spite of a public relations myth coming from senior Jesuit Antonio Possevino, and like his wives, his son was poisoned according to forensic experts in 1963. Andrei Kurbsky wanted to overthrow Ivan IV by joining the Polish army. There was no massacre at Novgorod, in which 27,000 people resided, even though western historians claim that 200,000 were killed while it was only 1,500. The purpose of the Oprichnina was to get rid of oligarchs and state traitors, as mentioned by French historian Alfred Rambaud.[4] As a result of declining mental health, few innocents were killed, including Metropolitan Phillip, one of his strongest allies. [5][6] However, he did repent of killing innocents.[7] Ivan was succeeded by his son, Feodor.

References

External links