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  1. Joan I (14 January 1273 – 31 March/2 April 1305) (Basque: Joana) was Queen of Navarre and Countess of Champagne from 1274 until 1305; she was also Queen of France by marriage to King Philip IV. She founded the College of Navarre in Paris in 1305. Joan never ruled Navarre, it being overseen by French governors.

  2. Jan 10, 2023 · Joan I, byname Joan of Navarre, French Jeanne de Navarre, (born January 14, 1273, Bar-sur-Seine, France—died April 2, 1305, Vincennes), queen of Navarre (as Joan I, from 1274), queen consort of Philip IV (the Fair) of France (from 1285), and mother of three French kings— Louis X, Philip V, and Charles IV. Joan was the sole daughter and heir of Henry I, king of Navarre, her brother Theobald (Thibaut) having died at an early age.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. Joan I was a female monarch who ruled as the queen regnant of Navarre from 1274 until 1305. She the only living child and the rightful heir of King Henry the Fat, commonly known as Henry I of Navarre. Joan I became the queen consort of France after her marriage with Philip IV of France. She also held the titles of the countess of Champagne and Brie.

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    Joan I of Navarre was born on 14 January 1273 as the daughter of Henry I of Navarre and Blanche of Artois. She was their second child, and she had an elder brother Theobald, who cannot have been more than a toddler when he died from a fall from a castle window. Her father Henry died a year and a half after her birth, supposedly from gluttony. The K...

    In the meantime, Navarre was ruled on Joans behalf by her future father-in-law, though documents were always careful to refer to Joan as the rightful Queen. Joan and Philip were married in August of 1284, Joan was still only 11 years old. She became Queen of France a year later when her father-in-law died. She also began to more involved in governm...

    By March 1304 it became clear that Joan was seriously ill. Her will was made during this time, making it clear that they did not expect her to survive. Her will leaves bequests to ninety named individuals, quite impressive. She founded the College de Navarre at the University of Paris but surprisingly left no legacy for her own Kingdom of Navarre. ...

    Woodacre, Elena (2013). The Queens Regnant of Navarre: Succession, Politics, and Partnership, 1274-1512. Palgrave Macmillan (UK & US)

  4. Joan of Navarre, French Jeanne de Navarre, (born c. 1370—died July 9, 1437, Havering atte Bowe, Essex, Eng.), the wife of Henry IV of England and the daughter of Charles the Bad, king of Navarre. In 1386 Joan was married to John IV (or V), duke of Brittany; they had eight children. John died in 1399, and Joan was regent for her son John V (or VI) until 1401. During his banishment (1398–99), the future Henry IV resided with Joan and the duke of Brittany, and strong affections developed ...

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  5. Jan 15, 2023 · Joan I (also known as Joanna I; 14 January 1271 – 4 April 1305), the daughter of king Henry I of Navarre and Blanche of Artois, reigned as queen regnant of Navarre and also served as queen consort of France. In 1274, upon the death of her father, she became Countess of Champagne and Queen regnant of Navarre.

  6. Dec 9, 2021 · Joan gave birth to seven total children: Margaret, her first child, who died in childhood; Louis, the future king of France and Navarre; Blanche, who died in childhood; Philip, the future king of France and Navarre, because yes, Louis died; Charles, the future king of France and Navarre, because yes, Philip died; Isabella, the She-Wolf of France, who became Queen of England and overthrew her husband, Edward II; and Robert, who died in childhood.

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