1353
Year 1353 (MCCCLIII) was a common year starting on Tuesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.
Togha Temür
Togha Temür (died late 1353), also known as Taghaytimur, was a claimant to the throne of the Ilkhanate in the mid-14th century. Of the many individuals who attempted to become Ilkhan after the death o...
Peter Plaoul
Peter Plaoul (1353–1415), also known as Petrus Plaoul or Pierre Plaoul, was a late medieval Scholastic philosopher and theologian. Born in Liege, he was educated at the University of Paris and remaine...
Stephen II, Ban of Bosnia
Stephen II (Bosnian: Stjepan II/Стјепан II) was a Bosnian Ban from 1314, but in reality from 1322 to 1353 together with his brother, Vladislav in 1326–1353. He was the son of Bosnian Ban Stephen I Kot...
Stephen II, Ban of Bosnia - Wikipedia
Dieudonné de Gozon
Dieudonné de Gozon was the Grand Master of the Knights of Rhodes from 1346 to 1353. He was born to a noble family in Languedoc, France. He carried the nickname Extinctor Draconis which means "The Drag...
Dieudonné de Gozon - Wikipedia
Margaret I of Denmark
Margaret I (Danish: Margrete Valdemarsdatter, Norwegian: Margrete Valdemarsdotter, Swedish: Margareta Valdemarsdotter, Icelandic: Margrét Valdimarsdóttir), (March 1353 – 28 October 141...
Margaret I of Denmark - Wikipedia
St. Martin's Church, Warsaw
St. Martin's Church (Polish: Kościół św. Marcina) is a church in Warsaw, Poland. It is located on ulica Piwna ("Beer Street") in the Polish capital's Old Town.
It was established in 1353 toget...
St. Martin's Church, Warsaw - Wikipedia
Thomas Arundel
Thomas Arundel (1353 – 19 February 1414) was Archbishop of Canterbury in 1397 and from 1399 until his death, an outspoken opponent of the Lollards.
Arundel was born, probably in Etchingham, S...
Thomas Arundel - Wikipedia
Ugolino II Trinci
Ugolino II Trinci (also Ugolino Novello) (died 1353) was the lord of Foligno from 1343 until his death. He was the son of Nallo I Trinci and succeeded his brother Corrado I in the lordship in 1343.Ugo...
Battle of Yawata
The 1353 battle of Yawata was a battle of the Nanboku-chō period of Japanese history, and took place in Yawata, Japan. It was fought in January 1353 between the armies of the Northern and Southern Emp...
Helvis of Brunswick-Grubenhagen
Helvis of Brunswick-Grubenhagen (1353 – 15 January 1421), was the Queen consort of Cyprus and Queen consort of Armenia as the wife of King James I of Cyprus. He was also titular King of Jersusal...
Ralph de Greystoke, 3rd Baron Greystoke
Ralph de Greystoke, 3rd Baron Greystoke, (18 October 1353 – 6 April 1418) was an English peer and landowner.
Greystoke was the son of William de Greystoke, 2nd Baron Greystoke, and Joane, daughter...
Gil Jae
Gil Jae or Kil Jae (1353–1419) was a Neo-Confucian scholar, politician, and writer of Korea's Goryeo Dynasty and early Joseon Dynasty.
Gil Jae - Wikipedia
List of state leaders in 1353
This is a list of heads of state, government leaders, and other rulers in the year 1353.
List of state leaders in 1353 - Wikipedia
Jean de Moulins
Jean de Moulins was a French Dominican and prelate, who was incardinated in the Toulouse province. In 1344 was appointed Inquisitor of the kingdom of France and from 1345 to 1349 Master of the Sacred ...
Jean de Moulins - Wikipedia
Vladimir the Bold
Vladimir Andreyevich the Bold (Russian: Владимир Андреевич Храбрый) (July 15, 1353 – 1410) was the most famous prince of Serpukhov. His moniker alludes to his many military exploits committed in t...
Vladimir the Bold - Wikipedia
1353 in Ireland
Events from the year 1353 in Ireland.
Simeon of Moscow
Simeon Ivanovich Gordyi (the Proud) (Семён Иванович Гордый in Russian) (7 November 1316 – 27 April 1353) was Prince of Moscow and Grand Prince of Vladimir. Simeon continued his father's policies of su...
Simeon of Moscow - Wikipedia
Takatsukasa Morohira
Takatsukasa Morohira (鷹司 師平, 1310 – 1353), son of Fuyuhira, was kugyo or highest-ranking Japanese court noble of the Muromachi period (1336–1573). Fuyunori adopted him as a son.Morohira held...
Takatsukasa Morohira - Wikipedia