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  1. John I (15 – 20 November 1316), called the Posthumous ( French: Jean Ier le Posthume, Occitan: Joan Ièr lo Postume ), was King of France and Navarre, as the posthumous son and successor of Louis X, for the five days he lived in 1316.

  2. John I, also called John The Posthumous, French Jean Le Posthume, (born Nov. 15, 1316—died Nov. 19/20, 1316, Paris), king of France, the posthumous son of Louis X of France by his second consort, Clémence of Hungary. He died just a few days after his birth but is nevertheless reckoned among the kings of France.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. Jan 1, 2023 · John I, also called John The Redhead, French Jean Le Roux, (born 1217—died 1286), duke of Brittany (from 1237), son of Peter I. Like his father, he sought to limit the temporal power of the clergy; consequently he was excommunicated, upon which he journeyed to Rome to win absolution.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  4. John I of France, also known as John the Good, was a King of France who ruled from 1350 until his death. He was a member of the House of Valois and is best known for his role in the Hundred Years' War. Memorability Metrics John I of France | Wikipedia audio article 800k Page Views (PV) 70.95 Historical Popularity Index (HPI) 53

  5. John I of France - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Pages for logged out editors learn more Talk Contributions Getting around Main page Simple start Simple talk New changes Show any page Help Contact us Give to Wikipedia About Wikipedia Tools What links here Related changes Special pages Permanent link Cite this page Wikidata item

  6. Jan 5, 2023 · John, byname John Lackland, French Jean sans Terre, (born c. 1166—died October 18/19, 1216, Newark, Nottinghamshire, England), king of England from 1199 to 1216. In a war with the French king Philip II, he lost Normandy and almost all his other possessions in France.

  7. John of Avesnes (1 May 1218 – 24 December 1257) was the count of Hainaut from 1246 to his death. Life [ edit] Born in Houffalize, John was the eldest son of Margaret II of Flanders by her first husband, Bouchard IV of Avesnes. [1] As the marriage of Margaret and Bouchard was papally dissolved, he was considered illegitimate.

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