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  1. Philip IV (April–June 1268 – 29 November 1314), called Philip the Fair (French: Philippe le Bel), was King of France from 1285 to 1314. By virtue of his marriage with Joan I of Navarre , he was also King of Navarre as Philip I from 1284 to 1305, as well as Count of Champagne .

  2. Apr 2, 2024 · Philip IV (born 1268, Fontainebleau, Francedied November 29, 1314, Fontainebleau) was the king of France from 1285 to 1314 (and of Navarre, as Philip I, from 1284 to 1305, ruling jointly with his wife, Joan I of Navarre). His long struggle with the Roman papacy ended with the transfer of the Curia to Avignon, France (beginning the so-called ...

  3. › summary › Philip-IV-king-of-FrancePhilip IV summary | Britannica

    Philip IV, French Philippe known as Philip the Fair, (born 1268, Fontainebleau, France—died Nov. 29, 1314, Fontainebleau), King of France (1285–1314). On inheriting the French throne, he modeled himself on his grandfather, Louis IX. He was also king of Navarre (as Philip I, 1284–1305), ruling jointly with his wife, Joan I of Navarre.

  4. Philip IV (1268 – November 29, 1314), called the Fair (French: le Bel ), son and successor of Philip III, reigned as King of France from 1285 until his death. He was the husband of Joan I of Navarre, by virtue of which he was King of Navarre (as Philip I) and Count of Champagne from 1284 to 1305.

  5. New Catholic Encyclopedia. PHILIP IV, KING OF FRANCE Reigned 1285 to 1314, called the Fair; b. Fontainebleau, 1268; d. Fontainebleau, Nov. 29, 1314. Philip brought the French monarchy to new heights of power, yet many of his contemporaries and some modern scholars assert that his ministers deserve all the credit (or blame) for his policies. It ...

  6. Feb 14, 2020 · Philip IV of France began his reign by attempting to emulate Louis IX’s example. However, his desire to always maintain his authority made him stray. Instead of seeking peace, Philip indulged in conflict. Instead of being an ally of the church, Philip sought its submission to him.

  7. Philip IV - Papal Conflict, France, Pope: Philips rupture with Boniface VIII can be considered a third consequence of the English war. Because the hostilities interfered with papal plans for a Crusade, Boniface intervened aggressively and sometimes tactlessly to promote peace.

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