Polish Catholic priest, the Archbishop of Gniezno and a notable politician, supporter of the idea of unification of all Polish lands under the rule of Władysław I the Elbow-high ("the Short").- Jakub Świnka
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List of archbishops of the Archdiocese of Gniezno, who are simultaneously primates of Poland since 1418.
1283–1314 Jakub Świnka
The Duke of Poznań from 1257 –1279, of Greater Poland from 1279 to 1296, of Kraków from 1290 to 1291, and Gdańsk Pomerania (Pomerelia) from 1294 to 1296, and then King of Poland from 1295 until his death.
Working with the Archbishop of Gniezno, Jakub Świnka, he sought the unification of the principalities of the Piast dynasty.
Władysław I Łokietek, in English known as the "Elbow-high" or Ladislaus the Short (c.
The reconciliation of the opponents occurred as a result of the intervention of Archbishop Jakub Świnka; for his part the archbishop was promised the revenues from the salt mines after Lesser Poland was won.
Town of 13,786 inhabitants in central Poland.
City located in central Poland along the Vistula (Wisła) River and is bordered by the Gostynin-Włocławek Landscape Park.
Jakub Świnka (?–1314), Polish bishop
Henryk IV Probus (Latin for the Righteous) (Henryk IV Probus or Prawy; Heinrich IV.
The conflict continued, even after the unsuccessful attempts for mediation by the Archbishop of Gniezno, Jakub Świnka.
Spa town in Poddębice County, Łódź Voivodeship in central Poland, with 2,957 inhabitants .
In the late 13th century, Archbishop Jakub Świnka founded Church of the Holy Spirit and a hospital, and in 1331, Uniejów was burned by the Teutonic Knights.
Polish coat of arms.
Jakub Świnka (1283–1314), Archbishop of Gniezno
Bishop of Kraków from 1294 to 1309.
Bishop Muskata was declared "an enemy of the Polish People" by Jakub Świnka, Archbishop of Gniezno.
13th-century Franciscan of German origin.
His repudiation of the appointment opened the way for the appointment of Jakub Świnka in 1283.