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  1. Joanna of Bourbon - Wikipedia › wiki › Joanna_of_Bourbon

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Joanna of Bourbon (Jeanne de Bourbon; 3 February 1338 – 6 February 1378) was Queen of France by marriage to King Charles V. She acted as his political adviser and was appointed potential regent in case of a minor regency.

    • Life

      Born in the Château de Vincennes, Joanna was a daughter of...

    • Issue

      Joanna and Charles had nine children. Two of them reached...

  2. Talk:Joanna of Bourbon - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:Joanna_of_Bourbon

    This is not Joanna of Bourbon. It's Isabeau of Bavaria, her daughter-in-law, queen-consort of Charles VI, king of France. Fan2jnrc (talk) 23:59, 3 May 2008 (UTC)

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  4. Joanna of Bourbon — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2 › en › Joanna_of_Bourbon
    • Early Life
    • Queen
    • Death and Burial

    Born in the Château de Vin­cennes, Joanna was a daugh­ter of Peter I, Duke of Bour­bon, and Is­abella of Val­ois, a half-sis­ter of Philip VI of France. From Oc­to­ber 1340 through at least 1343, ne­go­ti­a­tions and treaties were made for her to marry Amadeus VI, Count of Savoy. The goal was to bring Savoymore closely into French influence.

    On 8 April 1350, she mar­ried her cousin, the fu­ture Charles V of France, at Tain-l'Her­mitage. Born thir­teen days apart, they both were 12 years old. When Charles as­cended the throne in 1364, Joanna be­came queen of France. Queen Joanna and Charles V had some­what of a strained re­la­tion­ship dur­ing his tenure as dauphin be­cause of his in­fi­delity with Bi­ette de Cassinel, but their re­la­tion­ship im­proved when after he be­came King, and re­port­edly, he some­times con­fided in her in po­lit­i­cal and cul­tural is­sues and re­lied on her advice. Ac­cord­ing to tra­di­tion, Joanna was ru­mored to have taken the poet Hip­polyte de Saint-Alphon[fr]for a lover, who was the bi­o­log­i­cal fa­ther of her child John, who was born and died in 1366. Queen Joanna was de­scribed as men­tally frag­ile, and after the birth of her son Louis in 1372, she suf­fered a com­plete men­tal breakdown. This deeply wor­ried Charles V, who made a pil­grim­age and of­fered many prayers for her reco...

    Joanna died at the royal res­i­dence Hôtel Saint-Pol in Paris, on 6 Feb­ru­ary 1378 (1377 Old Style), three days after her 40th birth­day, and two days after the birth of her youngest child, Cather­ine. Frois­sart recorded that Joanna took a bath against her physi­cians' ad­vice. Soon after, she went into labour and died two days after giv­ing birth. The king was dev­as­tated. Her heart was buried in the Corde­liers Con­vent and her en­trails in the Cou­vent des Célestins. The Cou­vent des Célestins in Paris was the most im­por­tant royal necrop­o­lis after the Basil­ica of St Denis. The rest of her re­mains were then placed at Saint-De­nis.

  5. House of Bourbon - Wikipedia › wiki › House_of_Bourbon

    Joanna of Bourbon 1338–1378: Louis II Duke of Bourbon 1337–1410 r.1356–1410: James II Ct. of La Marche 1370–1438 r.1393–1438: Louis Ct. of Vendôme 1376–1446 r.1393–1446: John Lord of Carency 1378–1458 r.1393–1458: Charles VI King of France 1368–1422 r.1380–1422: John I Duke of Bourbon 1381–1434 r.1410–1434: Louis I ...

  6. Louis I, Duke of Bourbon - Wikipedia › wiki › Louis_I,_Duke_of_Bourbon

    Joanna (1312–1402), married in 1324 Guigues VII, Count of Forez Margaret (1313–1362), married on 6 July 1320 Jean II de Sully, married in 1346 Hutin de Vermeilles Marie of Bourbon, Latin Empress (1315–1387, Naples ), married first in Nicosia in January 1330 Guy of Lusignan (d. 1343), titular Prince of Galilee , [7] married second on 9 ...

  7. Joanna - Wikipedia › wiki › Joanna

    The original Latin form Joanna was used in English to translate the equivalents in other languages; for example, Juana la Loca is known in English as Joanna the Mad. The variant form Johanna originated in Latin in the Middle Ages, by analogy with the Latin masculine name Johannes .

    • God is gracious
    • Female
  8. Joanna of Bourbon and similar royalties | › Joanna_of_Bourbon

    Bonne of Bourbon (1341 – 19 January 1402) was a daughter of Peter I, Duke of Bourbon, and Isabella of Valois, and hence a sister of Joanna of Bourbon. Bonne of Bourbon - Wikipedia Catherine of France (4 February 1378 – November 1388) was the youngest child of Charles V of France and Joanna of Bourbon , who were cousins.

  9. Joanna of Castile - Wikipedia › wiki › Joanna_of_Castile

    Joanna I (6 November 1479 – 12 April 1555), known historically as Joanna the Mad (Spanish: Juana la Loca), was Queen of Castile from 1504 and Queen of Aragon from 1516 to 1555. Modern Spain evolved from the union of these two kingdoms.

  10. Jeanne de Bourbon, reine de France (1339 - 1378) - Genealogy › people › Jeanne-de-Bourbon-reine-de

    May 02, 2020 · Joanna of Bourbon (French: Jeanne de Bourbon; Vincennes, February 3, 1338 – Paris, February 6, 1378) was consort to Charles V of France. Joanna was a daughter of Peter I, Duke of Bourbon and Isabella of Valois, a half-sister of Philip VI of France as the daughter of Charles of Valois and his third wife Mahaut of Chatillon

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