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Dmitry of Uglich

1582 - 1591

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Dmitri Ivanovich (Russian: Дмитрий Иванович, tr. Dmitrii Ivanovich; 19 October 1582 – 15 May 1591), also known as Dmitry of Uglich (Дмитрий Угличский, Uglichskii) or Dmitry of Moscow (Дмитрий Московский, Moskovskii), was the youngest son of Ivan the Terrible, Tsar of Russia. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Dmitry of Uglich has received more than 165,907 page views. His biography is available in 25 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 23 in 2019). Dmitry of Uglich is the 180th most popular nobleman (up from 195th in 2019), the 294th most popular biography from Russia (up from 319th in 2019) and the 17th most popular Russian Nobleman.

Dmitry of Uglich is most famous for allegedly murdering his father, Tsar Ivan the Terrible.

Memorability Metrics

  • 170k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 62.47

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 25

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.34

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.59

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Dmitry of Ugliches by language



Among people born in 1582, Dmitry of Uglich ranks 4Before him are Frans Hals, Gregorio Allegri, and Taichang Emperor. After him are Şehzade Mahmud, George, Duke of Brunswick-Calenberg, Giovanni Lanfranco, Bartolomeo Manfredi, John Frederick, Duke of Württemberg, David Teniers the Elder, Magdalene of Brandenburg, and Stephen Pongracz. Among people deceased in 1591, Dmitry of Uglich ranks 6Before him are Pope Gregory XIV, Pope Innocent IX, John of the Cross, Aloysius Gonzaga, and Vincenzo Galilei. After him are Sen no Rikyū, Veronica Franco, Jacobus Gallus, Christian I, Elector of Saxony, Luis de León, and Jost Amman.

Others Born in 1582

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Others Deceased in 1591

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In Russia

Among people born in Russia, Dmitry of Uglich ranks 294 out of 3,262Before him are Natalya Naryshkina (1651), Nikolay Basov (1922), Fyodor Tyutchev (1803), Grand Duchess Xenia Alexandrovna of Russia (1875), Andrei Konchalovsky (1937), and Vsevolod Meyerhold (1874). After him are Nikolai Kondratiev (1892), Feodor Chaliapin (1873), Andrey Markov (1856), Viktor Vasnetsov (1848), Ferdinand von Wrangel (1797), and Viktor Shklovsky (1893).

Among NOBLEMEN In Russia