The legendary seven Hungarian chiefs depicted in the Illuminated Chronicle
The remains of the 11th-century earthen fort at Szabolcs
Statue of Gábor Bethlen, by György Vastagh, Heroes' Square, Budapest, Hungary
Hunt, an ancestor of the Hont-Pázmány kindred, depicted in the Chronicon Pictum
Bethlen on horseback (print)
The Golden Bull of 1222
Transylvanian Thaler of Gabriel Bethlen showing his portrait and coat of arms (1621)
Árva Castle (now Oravský hrad in Slovakia), one of the royal fortresses built after the Mongol invasion of Hungary
Principality of Gabriel Bethlen
Kingdom of Hungary in the second half of the 13th century
Seal of Bethlen
Léka Castle (now Burg Lockenhaus in Austria), built before 1300
Insignia of the Order of Saint George
The Hunyadi family's castle at Vajdahunyad
Gravestone of Stibor the Younger (died 1434) in Budapest History Museum
Thurzó family's coat of arms from the 15th century on the ceiling of Zápolya family chapel in Csütörtökhely, today in Slovakia
Hungary divided into three parts in 1572: Royal Hungary (and Croatia), Ottoman Hungary, and the western territories of the Principality of Transylvania
Paul I. Esterházy
The Esterházy's palace Eszterháza at Fertőd
Tivadar Kubinyi member of the Royal Hungarian Bodyguard
Francis I being crowned King of Hungary in the circle of Hungarian aristocrats, 1792
János Malonyay in a typical Hungarian noble dress, 1829
King Francis Joseph and members of the Hungarian nobility during the Millenium Celebrations of 1896
The Ancestors' Hall with the portraits of the Nádasdy family, Nádasdladány Mansion, late 19th century
Hungarian Prime Minister Count István Bethlen and Hungarian Finance Minister Tibor Kállay, 1923
Ruins of a demolished Hungarian neoclassical mansion in Alcsút

Farkas Bethlen was a Hungarian nobleman who lost his ancestral estate, Iktár (now Ictar-Budinț in Romania), due to the Ottoman occupation of the central territories of the Kingdom of Hungary.

- Gabriel Bethlen

Gabriel Bethlen granted nobility to all Calvinist pastors.

- Hungarian nobility
The legendary seven Hungarian chiefs depicted in the Illuminated Chronicle

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Stephen Bocskai

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Prince of Transylvania and Hungary from 1605 to 1606.

Prince of Transylvania and Hungary from 1605 to 1606.

A bastion of Bocskai's castle at Nagykereki
The fortress of Várad (now Oradea in Romania) in 1598 (an engraving by Joris Hoefnagel)
Bocskai's nephew, Sigismund Báthory, Prince of Transylvania
The Holy Roman Emperor, Rudolph, who was also the ruler of Royal Hungary, an engraving by Aegidius Sadeler (1603)
Rudolph's commander, Giorgio Basta, who planned to murder Bocskai
Kassa (now Košice in Slovakia) in 1617
Bocskai's princely seal
Crown of Stephen Bocskai (a diadem that the Grand Vizier, Lala Mehmed Pasha, gave to Bocskai)
Bocskai's golden ducate, depicting the elderly prince
Bocskai's statue on the Reformation Wall (Geneva, Switzerland)

He was born to a Hungarian noble family.

The leader of the Transylvanian noblemen who had fled to the Ottoman Empire, Gabriel Bethlen, sent a letter to Bocskai urging him to rise up against Rudolph, but Bocskai refused.