Sancho IV


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Sancho IV

(Sancho the Brave) (sän`chō), 1257?-1295, Spanish king of Castile and León (1284–95), son and successor of Alfonso XAlfonso X
(Alfonso the Wise), 1221–84, Spanish king of Castile and León (1252–84); son and successor of Ferdinand III, whose conquests of the Moors he continued, notably by taking Cádiz (1262).
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. On the death (1275) of his elder brother, Ferdinand de la Cerda, Sancho was designated as Alfonso's successor by a coalition of nobles. Throughout his reign Sancho was forced to defend his throne against the claims of Ferdinand de la Cerda's heirs, who at times received the support of Aragón. He conquered (1292) Tarifa from the Moors. His son, Ferdinand IVFerdinand IV,
1285–1312, Spanish king of Castile and León (1295–1312), son and successor of Sancho IV. His mother, María de Molina, was regent during his turbulent minority.
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, succeeded him under the regency of Sancho's widow, María de Molina.
References in periodicals archive ?
In some cases, like that of King Sancho IV of Castille (1284-1295), forbidden sexual relationships were used to explain the loss of Christian armies in battle; in the case of Alfonso VI's relationship with the Muslim princess Zaida which resulted in her conversion, this was made to signal Christians triumphalism over the domination of Islam.
Likewise Nieto Soria in his biography of Sancho IV affirms Pous's conclusion concerning the legal and binding affect of Castilian law.
No obstante, cabe senalar que durante el reinado de Sancho IV (1284-1295) el monasterio cisterciense fue destruido (21), salvo la iglesia, y sus posesiones extramuros de la alcazaba y de la ciudad le fueron desprovistas por dicho monarca, en contra del deseo de su padre, y entregadas en su mayoria a la Iglesia de Cartagena (22).
Probablemente aquellas mujeres llevaran entre sus pertenencias los libros de su infancia favoreciendo su difusion en las cortes hispanas, contribuyendo de alguna forma al poderoso movimiento pedagogico impulsado bajo Sancho IV de Castilla, cuya corte--como ha documentado Oscar Bizarri--fue particularmente permeable a la literatura francesa.
O rei portugues Afonso IV tinha, assim, naturais vinculacoes com o ramo usurpador de Sancho IV em Castela, teia que seu pai, Dinis tinha tecido para seu descendente.
Por ultimo, la edicion se cierra con la inclusion de unos apendices con fragmentos de las fuentes ya tratadas en el prologo, como Tito Livio (Ab urbe condita y la Historia de Roma) para Lucrecia, Rodrigo Jimenez de Rada (Historia de rebus Hispaniae) para Hormesinda, o como la Cronica del reinado de Sancho IV el Bravo, para Guzman el Bueno, que se complementa tambien con un fragmento de la Historia de Espana del Padre Mariana sobre el sitio de Tarifa que tambien pudo tener en cuenta Moratin.
Por ello, no extrana que en Leon y Castilla, bajo la misma Corona, no se acune en plata de buena ley hasta de un modo restringido por Alfonso X, en la segunda mitad del XIII, siendo este un hecho episodico, relacionado con conductas, de un rey que sistematicamente quebro y menoscabo la moneda, por razones de prestigio y de "fecho imperio"; de hecho en la sedicion de Sancho IV con las hermandades de 1282, una de las exigencias de los concejos es que se restaure la buena moneda de los tiempos de su padre (Hernandez-Canut 1998).
Apuntes para una edicion critica del Lucidario del rey Sancho IV de Castilla
However, as Haro Cortes demonstrates, the interplay between political theory and ethical and moral principles becomes increasingly overt in the later works: the Castigos de Sancho IV is far more a work of monarchist propaganda than the tepid norms collected in the Libro de los doze sabios, just as Sancho IV was a king whose potestas was in far greater need of bolstering than the all-conquering Fernando III.
discontinuity: the work was completed under his son, Sancho IV, without
For example, the volume's editor, de Armas, educes a number of parallels between Philip and the plays medieval monarch, Sancho IV, in the service of a convincing argument that such analogies amount to a veiled critique of Philip for his amorous libertinage and for his possible complicity in the murder of a critic of his amorous adventuring.
the Bishop of Zamora had for some reason incurred the wrath of the rebel Infante Sancho, now Sancho IV.