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    • Joan of France, Duchess of Brittany - Wikipedia
      • Joan of France, Duchess of Brittany From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Joan of France (French: Jeanne; 24 January 1391 – 27 September 1433) was Duchess of Brittany by marriage to John V. She was a daughter of Charles VI of France and Isabeau of Bavaria.,_Duchess_of_Brittany
  1. Joan of France, Duchess of Brittany - Wikipedia › wiki › Joan_of_France,_Duchess_of

    Joan of France (French: Jeanne; 24 January 1391 – 27 September 1433) was Duchess of Brittany by marriage to John V. She was a daughter of Charles VI of France and Isabeau of Bavaria. Life

  2. Joan, Duchess of Brittany - Wikipedia › wiki › Joan,_Duchess_of_Brittany

    Joan of Penthièvre or Joan the Lame reigned as Duchess of Brittany together with her husband, Charles of Blois, between 1341 and 1364. Her ducal claims were contested by the House of Montfort, which prevailed only after an extensive civil war, the War of the Breton Succession. After the war, Joan remained titular Duchess of Brittany to her death. She was Countess of Penthièvre in her own right throughout her life.

    • Guy, Count of Penthièvre
    • Dreux
  3. Joan of France, Duchess of Brittany Wiki › Joan_of_France,_Duchess_of_Brittany

    Joan of France, Duchess of Brittany Joan of France (24 January 1391 – 27 September 1433) was Duchess of Brittany by marriage to John V . She was a daughter of Charles VI of France and Isabeau of Bavaria .

  4. Joan of France, Duchess of Brittany — Wikipedia Republished ... › en › Joan_of_France,_Duchess_of_Brittany
    • Life
    • Issue
    • Sources

    Joan mar­ried John V, Duke of Brit­tany, in 1396. Three years after the wed­ding, her spouse be­came duke and she duchess of Brit­tany. As duchess, Joan is per­haps most known for her role dur­ing the con­flict be­tween John V and the Counts of Penthièvre. The Penthièvre branch had lost the Bre­ton War of Suc­ces­sion in the 1340s. As a re­sult, they lost the ducal title of Brit­tany to the Mont­forts. The con­clu­sion to the con­flict took many years to con­firm until 1365 when the Treaty of Guérandewas signed. De­spite the mil­i­tary loss and the diplo­matic treaty, the Counts of Penthièvre had not re­nounced their ducal claims to Brit­tany and con­tin­ued to pur­sue them. In 1420, they in­vited John V to a fes­ti­val held at Châton­ceaux. He ac­cepted the in­vi­ta­tion, but when he ar­rived, he was cap­tured and kept pris­oner. The Counts of Penthiève then spread ru­mours of his death, and moved him to a new prison each day. Joan of France called upon all the barons of Brit­tany...

    She had seven chil­dren: 1. Anne (1409 – c. 1415) 2. Isabella (1411 – c. 1442), who in 1435 married Guy XIV of Lavaland had 3 children with him. 3. Margaret (1412 – c. 1421) 4. Francis I(1414 – c. 1450), duke of Brittany 5. Catherine (1416 – c. 1421) 6. Peter II(1418 – c. 1457), duke of Brittany 7. Gilles (1420 – c. 1450), seigneurof Chantocé.

    The original version of this page was a translation of fr:Jeanne de France (1391-1433). From January 2013 the translation has been refined.

  5. Joan of France -The neglected Queen - History of Royal Women › joan-of-france › joan
    • Family
    • Marriage
    • Death and legacy
    • Aftermath
    • Later life
    • Legacy

    Joan of France was born on 23 April 1464 as the second daughter of Louis XI of France and Charlotte of Savoy. Shortly after she was born, it was agreed that she should marry her fathers second cousin, the Duke of Orléans who would become Louis XII of France.

    At the age of 12, Joan was married to the Duke of Orléans in Montrichard. Her father died in 1483, and he was succeeded by Joans only brother Charles (VIII). Her older sister Anne became regent as Charles was still a child.

    Charles died in an accident at the age of 27 in 1498. All of his children with Anne of Brittany died at birth or shortly after. He was therefore succeeded by his brother-in-law, Joans husband, Louis.

    Unfortunately, the pope was not a neutral party in this case, and he granted the annulment. Joan was made Duchess of Berry, and she retired to Bourges.

    Joan turned to the spiritual life. She made plans for the Order of the Virgin Mary, dedicated to the Immaculate Conception of Mary. She was committed to the order on 21 November 1504. She died there on 4 February 1505 and was buried in the chapel. She was only 40 years old.In 1562 her grave was desecrated by Huguenots during the sack of Bourges.

    After miracles and healings had been attributed to her, she was beatified in 1742 and canonised in 1950. She is now known as Saint Joan of Valois.

  6. Joan of Navarre, Duchess of Brittany & Queen of England ... › 2017/05/01 › the-life-of-a-great

    May 01, 2017 · Duchess of Brittany. Joan of Navarre (born in July 1370, daughter of the King of Navarre, Charles the Bad and Joan of France), third wife of Duke John IV, mother of John V and Arthur of Richemont, became regent of Brittany following the death of her husband in 1399. She proved to be a fine diplomat, very cautious and skilful in her political decisions.

  7. Joan of Navarre, Queen of England - Wikipedia › wiki › Joan_of_Navarre,_Queen_of

    Joan of Navarre, also known as Joanna (c. 1368 – 10 June 1437) was Duchess of Brittany by marriage to Duke John IV and later Queen of England by marriage to King Henry IV. She served as regent of Brittany from 1399 until 1403 during the minority of her son.

  8. Jeanne de Nevers, Duchess of Brittany (1298 - 1374) - Genealogy › people › Jeanne-de-Nevers-Duchess-of

    Jun 10, 2017 · Joanna of Flanders (c. 1295 – September 1374), also known as Jehanne de Montfort and Jeanne la Flamme, was consort Duchess of Brittany by her marriage to John IV, Duke of Brittany. She was the daughter of Louis I, Count of Nevers and Joan, Countess of Rethel, and the sister of Louis I, Count of Flanders.

    • 1298
    • September 1374 (75-76)France
    • Flanders, France