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The Albanians spread again over Epirus, Thessaly and Aetolia-Acarnania.
The sudden death of Stefan Dushan (1355) led to renewed upheaval.
The invaders from the north, who devastated all the land around them on their advance down to the Peleponnese, were not Slavs, but Albanians.
Sathas based his theory not only on toponomastic and onomastic evidence in the Peleponnese that had shown ties between the Greek and Albanian languages, but also on the relationship between Albanian and the Greek dialect of Tsakonia.
Quibus illi addierunt dicentes: "nolite hoc facere, quia multi cum uxoribus et filiis in vestrum adjutorium huc venimus; ed ideo omnes simul ad partes Blachia redemus".
Et sic omnes pariter sunt reversi…" Johannes Cantacuzene then adds a brief note that is worth mentioning because it reveals that when Sirjannis was ostracized from Byzantium, he is said to have landed in Euboea, Locris and Acarnia and to have sought refuge amongst the Albanians in Thessaly, whom he had known from the time when he was “General of the West.” We know that Sirjannis held this office around the year 1315 and can thus conclude that the Albanians were already present in Thessaly at the start of the 14th century.
He also states that the Greeks and Catalans tried to drive the invaders, whose numbers were ever increasing with their family members, out of Thessaly. Deus missit hanc pestem patriae Blachiae supradictae, quia ipsa miserat quoddam genus, Albanensium gentis nomine, in tanta quantitate numerosa, quae gens omnia quae erant extra castra penitus destruxerunt, tam eorum quam Catellanorum fuerunt, quam etiam eorum quae tenebantur a Graecis: et ad praesens consumunt et destruunt taliter, quod quasi nihil remansit penitus extra castra.
Catellani et Graeci fuerunt quandoque simul ad expellendum Albanenses illos, sed nullatenus potuerunt.Soon after the death of Andronicus (1341), the Greek population of Thessaly suffered anew from the raids and plundering forays of the Albanians. Cantacuzene subsequently succeeded in forcing the Albanians to return the stolen property, and there was peace in Thessaly for a time.New Albanian immigrants arrived shortly thereafter with the Serbian forces that conquered Albania, Thessaly and Epirus under Stefan Dushan (1348). The Serbs no doubt displaced many Greeks to make room for their Albanian allies.It is evident that such a theory, not supported by mediaeval source material, was easy to contradict. Sathas’s theory, that seemed to have been completely forgotten, arose again in 1928, but from a different aspect.On the one hand, place names in the Peloponnese cannot only be explained from Greek or Albanian, and on the other hand, it cannot be said that all Byzantine historians were completely ignorant and confused historical events. Both of them relied on place names on the Mani (Maina) peninsula which they took as Albanian and on parallels between the customs of the Albanians and the Maniots, and concluded that the Albanians must have settled in the Peleponnese long before the 15th century. It was Petros Fourikis who derived the word ‘Mani’ from the Alb.The passage in Chalcocondyles does not refer to Albanians in the 6th century, but to Albanians in general who settled in the Peloponnese in the early 15th century. (mulberry tree) and held the view that the Albanians must have been in the Peleponnese from the 10th century onwards since the word Mani was mentioned by K. Fourikis’ work was, however, rejected by both linguists and historians.Although research has shown that Sathas’ theory was wrong, it was nevertheless revived a few years later by S. The old theory was brought up again by Kostas Mbiris, which shows just how deeply ingrained the idea of an early arrival of the Albanians was among some Greeks. The Albanians in Thessaly, Epirus and Aetolia-Acarnania In archival material, the arrival of the Albanians in Greece is first referred to in a letter by Marino Sanudo dating from 1325, in which he reports on the migration of the Albanians and their raids, from which the local Greeks and Catalans suffered.Toutes ces influences convergentes, avec celles qu’exercent l’Église byzantine et l’Église romaine, encouragent l’émancipation des Albanais et leur expansion dans un pays où le facteur démographique est continuellement en baise.» We must stress at this juncture that the migration of the Albanians southwards was in good part peaceful since we know that some of them settled in Thessaly “with a Chrysoboulon and an imperial permit (i.e.We know, for instance, that 12,000 members of the Albanian tribes of Malakasi, Bua and Mesarati ignored an imperial order and invaded the mountain regions around Thessaly.A little later (1335), the Emperor Andronicus III was forced to send troops out to put down an Albanian revolt in and somewhat later visited the war zone himself when the Albanians were defeated.