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Máté Csák is a member of the following lists: Hungarian nobility, People excommunicated by the Roman Catholic Church and History of Hungary.
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Máté (III) Csák (between 1260-65 – 18 March 1321) (Hungarian: , Slovak: ), also Máté Csák of Trencsén (Hungarian: , Slovak: ) or Count Matthew Csák or Count Matthew of Trencin, was a Hungarian oligarch in the Kingdom of Hungary who ruled de facto independently the north-western counties of the kingdom (today roughly the western half of present-day Slovakia and parts of Northern Hungary). He held the offices of Marshal (folovászmester) (1293-1296), Palatine (nádor) (1296-1297, 1301-1310) and Master of the Treasury (tárnokmester) (1310). He could maintain his rule over his territories even after his defeat at the Battle of Rozgony against King Charles I of Hungary. In the 19th century, he was often described as a symbol of the struggle for independence in both the Hungarian and the Slovak literature.