Mehmed IV, Sultan of the Ottoman Empire at the time of the Battle of Vienna
Some of the Tatars sided with the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth
Count Imre Thököly de Késmárk, Hungarian statesman, leader of an anti-Habsburg uprising, Prince of Transylvania, and (briefly) vassal king of Upper Hungary.
Jan III Sobieski, King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania. Commander of the Holy League Forces at Vienna
Jan III Sobieski readies his troops for the final charge
Jan Kazimierz Sapieha the Younger of Lithuania, voivode of Vilnius, held Imre Thokoly in check while Han III Sobieski led the Polish troops to the Siege of Vienna
Kara Mustafa Pasha used Sipaphi warriors in his attack on Vienna
Stanislas Jablonowski: commander-in-chief of the Polish army at the Battle of Vienna
Kara Mustafa Pasha made use of Janissaries in his attack on Vienna
The charge of the Polish winged hussars, under leadership of Jan III Sobieski, scattered the lines of the Ottomans, and won the day for Vienna
Merzifonlu Kara Mustafa Pasha, Ottoman military leader and grand vizier
Holy Roman Emperor Leopold I, King of Hungary and King of Bohemia
The Battle of Vienna
The kuruc was a term used to denote the armed anti-Habsburg rebels in Royal Hungary between 1671 and 1711.
Count Ernst Rüdiger von Starhemberg, army commander of Vienna