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  2. Joan I (14 January 1273 – 31 March/2 April 1305) [1] ( Basque: Joana, Spanish: Juana) was ruling 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 in person, it being overseen by French governors.

  3. Mar 29, 2024 · Joan I (born January 14, 1273, Bar-sur-Seine, France—died April 2, 1305, Vincennes) was the 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.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  4. Reigned as queen of Navarre (r. 1274–1305) and countess of Champagne (r. 1274–1305); born on January 14, 1273 (some sources cite 1271), in Bar-sur-Seine, France; died on April 2, 1305, in Vincennes, Paris, France; daughter of Henry I, king of Navarre (r. 1270–1274), and Blanche of Artois (c. 1247–1302, daughter of Robert I, count of ...

  5. 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.

  6. Nov 9, 2015 · She founded the College de Navarre at the University of Paris but surprisingly left no legacy for her own Kingdom of Navarre. She died on 2 April 1305 at the Château de Vincennes in France. She was buried in a Franciscan foundation in Paris in accordance with her wishes, though her husband would’ve preferred to see her buried in the Basilica ...

  7. Joan I (14 January 1273 – 31 March/2 April 1305) ( Basque: Joana, Spanish: Juana) was ruling 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. Quick Facts Reign, Predecessor ... Close.

  8. Dec 9, 2021 · December 9, 2021. Joan of Navarre: The Seemingly Normal Queen. You rarely hear of a woman who was able to rule a kingdom in her own right during the high middle ages. Queen Matilda lost her crown in England, while Urraca of Leon’s ex-husband was occupying her lands.

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