Pereira da Silva
Pereira da Silva is a Portuguese surname, it may came from the fusion of father and mother one
Pereira da Silva - Wikipedia
Count of Penela
Count of Penela (Portuguese: Conde de Penela) was a Portuguese title of nobility. It was created on October 10, 1471, by King Afonso V of Portugal and granted to his 4th cousin, Dom Afonso de Vasc...
Count of Penela - Wikipedia
Nápoles
Nápoles (Portuguese for Naples) is the name of a Portuguese family whose roots lie in the Kingdom of Naples. A claimed secondary branch of the royal Capetian House of Anjou, of the kings of Naples, th...
Nápoles - Wikipedia
Portuguese House of Burgundy
The Portuguese House of Burgundy or the Afonsine Dynasty is a cadet branch of the House of Burgundy, descended from Henry, Count of Portugal. Henry was a younger son of Henry of Burgundy, the son and ...
Portuguese House of Burgundy - Wikipedia
House of Braganza
The House of Braganza (Portuguese: Casa de Bragança; [bɾɐˈɣɐ̃sɐ]), officially the Most Serene House of Braganza (Portuguese: Sereníssima Casa de Bragança), is an important imperial, royal, and noble h...
House of Braganza - Wikipedia
House of Bourbon-Braganza
The House of Bourbon-Braganza (Spanish: Casa de Borbón-Braganza; Portuguese: Casa de Bourbon-Bragança) is an Iberian noble house that has is its origins in a royal marriage arranged by King Charles II...
House of Bourbon-Braganza - Wikipedia
House of Aviz
The House of Aviz (modern Portuguese: Avis; [ɐˈviʃ]) was the second dynasty of the kings of Portugal. In 1385, the Interregnum of the 1383-1385 crisis ended when the Cortes of Coimbra proclaimed the M...
House of Aviz - Wikipedia
House of Maia
The House of Maia has its origins in the 10th century.
Lords of Maia before the creation of the Kingdom of Portugal
House of Maia - Wikipedia
Philippine Dynasty
The Philippine Dynasty, also known as the House of Habsburg in Portugal, was the third royal house of Portugal. It was named after the three Spanish kings who ruled Portugal between 1581 and 1640 in a...
Philippine Dynasty - Wikipedia