Henry II (Seville, January 13, 1334 – May 29, 1379 in Santo Domingo de la Calzada), better known as Henry of Trastámara (Spanish: 'Enrique de Trastámara', Galician: 'Henrique de Trastamar'}, 1st Conde de Trastámara, before his coronation, was the illegitimate son of Alfonso XI of Castile and Eleanor of Guzmán, half brother to Peter of Castile . He took the throne after defeating and killing Peter in the Castilian Civil War .
Jamal al-Din Muhammad ibn Muhammad Aqsara'i, also written al-Aqsara'i, was a 14th century Persian physician. He is known for his commentary on the Mujiz, which was an epitome made in the 13th century by Ibn al-Nafis of The Canon of Medicine of Avicenna. Al-Aqsara'i studied medicine with his father, under whose tutelage he first read the Mujiz.
Alan of Lynn (c. 1348 – after 1423), or Alanus de Lynna, a famous theologian of the first half of the fifteenth century. He flourished about 1420. He was born at Lynn in Norfolk, and studied philosophy and theology at Cambridge with much credit, taking the degree of Doctor of Divinity there. He afterwards returned to his native place, where he entered the order of the Carmelites, and spent the rest of his life. He died in Norwich, where he had lived for many years.
Jan z Jenštejna (1348 – 1400) was the Archbishop of Prague 1379-1396. He studied in Bologna, Padova, Montpellier and Paris. In 1379 he became the owner of the castle Hrádek. In 1379 his uncle Jan Očko z Vlašimi stepped down, whereupon he was chosen archbishop in his place. Soon he became Chancellor to Wenceslaus IV of Bohemia. Next year the capital was struck by a Plaque epidemic, which struck him as well.
Casimir or Kasimir III (IV); (* 1348 – † August 24, 1372), oldest son of Barnim III, was one of the Dukes of Pomerania-Stettin (Szczecin). He died during a campaign against the Margraviate of Brandenburg in an ambush on Königsberg (Neumark) in 1372.
Stibor of Stiboricz of Ostoja coat of arms, (cca. 1348 – February 1414) was an aristocrat of Polish origin in the Kingdom of Hungary. He was a close friend of King Sigismund of Hungary who appointed him to several offices during his reign. Stibor was the Voivode of Transylvania (1395-1401, 1409-1414). He styled himself "Lord of the whole Váh", referring to his 10 castles around the river.
CV-2 may refer to: USS Lexington (CV-2) - a U.S. Navy aircraft carrier that served after World War I and during World War II, until she was sunk in the Battle of the Coral Sea. de Havilland Canada DHC-4 Caribou - a specialized cargo aircraft with short takeoff and landing (STOL) capability. , a 1987 action-adventure game produced by Konami Card Verification Value (CV2) - a security feature for credit or debit card transactions
Established in 1988, the Consortium of Humanities Centers and Institutes serves as a site for the discussion of issues germane to the fostering of crossdisciplinary activity and as a network for the circulation of information and the sharing of resources within the humanities and interpretive social sciences.
Alwyn Isaac Warren (born 1 November 1931, died March 2004) was an Australian football (soccer) player. Warren represented Australia at the 1956 Summer Olympics. Warren was a life member of the Ipswich Knights Soccer Club.