Ferdinand of Aragon

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Related to Ferdinand of Aragon: King Ferdinand, Isabella of Castile
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  • noun

Synonyms for Ferdinand of Aragon

the king of Castile and Aragon who ruled jointly with his wife Isabella

References in periodicals archive ?
The province of Isabela in the Cagayan Valley Region is the "Queen's Province." Specifically, it was named after la Reyna Isabela la Catolica who, along with King Ferdinand of Aragon, liberated Spain in 1492 from the Moors who had controlled the southern peninsula for centuries.
The author underlines the fact that some experiences worked out better than others; Isabel I of Castile and Ferdinand of Aragon, for instance, are an example of successful joint rule.
Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castile, in the last stages of their campaign to oust the Moors from Spain, had little time to consider funding a voyage of discovery by an unknown Genoese sailor from Portugal.
One popular belief is that it was a result of Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castille driving the Moors out of Spain in 1492.
Criticizing these terms, Ungerer establishes that the history of this trade begins not in the 1630s with the Guinea Company's formal monopoly, and not even in the ]560s with the independent voyages of Hawkins, but with the community of English merchants resident in Andalusia during the decades immediately after the Catholic monarchs, Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castile, completed their "Reconquista" and Columbus set sail for the "New World." What was distinctive about Hawkins was not that he was "the first English slaver" (11), but that he was "an illegal trader" (28n41), unlike Englishmen such as William de la Founte from the late fifteenth century, Thomas Malliard and Nicolas Arnold from the beginning of the sixteenth century, and Robert Thorne through the 1530s.
No one could imagine Ferdinand of Aragon tending to his knitting....
In "The Gender of Shared Sovereignty: Texts and the Royal Marriage of Isabella and Ferdinand," Elizabeth Lehfeldt discusses the role of Isabella of Castile as a powerful queen and reflects on her relationship with her husband, Ferdinand of Aragon, as it appears in the chronicles of Fernando del Pulgar, Alfonso de Palencia, Diego de Valera, and Juan de Flores.
By 1492 Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castile had driven the Moors out of Spain and unified the country.
The King departed hastily for Sicily, but the French triumph roused against them an alliance of the Emperor, the Pope, Milan, Venice and Ferdinand of Aragon, and a competent Spanish general, Gonsalvo Fernandez de Cordoba, recovered Naples for King Federigo, though French garrisons were left in place.
(87) The orator begins with the first alliance of the two families, which was created by the marriage of Francesco Sforza's daughter Ippolita to Ferdinand of Aragon's son Alfonso II.