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  1. Philip V (c. 1293 – 3 January 1322), known as the Tall ( French: Philippe le Long ), was the King of France and Navarre (as Philip II) from 1316 to 1322. As the second son of king Philip IV, he was granted an appanage, the County of Poitiers, while his elder brother, Louis X, inherited the throne in 1314.

  2. Philip V, byname Philip The Tall, French Philippe Le Long, (born c. 1293—died Jan. 3, 1322), king of France (from 1316) and king of Navarre (as Philip II, from 1314), who largely succeeded in restoring the royal power to what it had been under his father, Philip IV. Philip was the second son of Philip IV, who made him count of Poitiers in 1311.

  3. Philip V (c. 1293 – 3 January 1322), known as the Tall (French: Philippe le Long), was the King of France and Navarre (as Philip II) from 1316 to 1322. As the second son of king Philip IV, he was granted an appanage, the County of Poitiers, while his elder brother, Louis X, inherited the throne in 1314. Read more on Wikipedia

    • Personality and Marriage
    • Accession and The Salic Law
    • Domestic Reform
    • Resolution of The Flanders Conflict and England
    • The Crusades
    • Final Year
    • Family
    • in Fiction
    • Bibliography

    Philip was born in Lyon, the second son of King Philip IV of France and Queen Joan I of Navarre. His father granted to him the county of Poitiers in appanage. Modern historians have described Philip V as a man of "considerable intelligence and sensitivity", and the "wisest and politically most apt" of Philip IV's three sons. Philip was influenced b...

    Philip's older brother, Louis X, died in 1316 leaving the pregnant Clementia of Hungary as his widow. There were several potential candidates for the role of regent, including Charles of Valois and Duke Odo IV of Burgundy, but Philip successfully outmanoeuvred them, being appointed regent himself. Philip remained as regent for the remainder of the ...

    Domestically, Philip proved a "strong and popular" king, despite inheriting an uncertain situation and an ongoing sequence of poor harvests. He followed in the steps of his father, Philip IV, in trying to place the French crown on a solid fiscal footing and revoked many of the unpopular decisions of his predecessor and older brother, Louis X. He al...

    Philip was able to achieve a successful resolution of the ongoing Flanders problem. The Count of Flanders ruled an "immensely wealthy state", which largely led an autonomous existence on the edge of the French state. The French king was generally regarded as having suzerainty over Flanders, but in recent years the relationship had become strained. ...

    Philip was also to play a role in the ongoing crusade movement during the period. Pope John XXII, the second of the Avignon popes, had been elected at a conclave assembled in Lyons during 1316 by Philip himself, and set out his renewed desire to see fresh crusades. Philip IV had agreed to a joint plan for a new French-led crusade at the Council of ...

    The "leper scare"

    In 1321 an alleged conspiracy – the "leper scare" – was discovered in France. The accusation, apparently unfounded, was that lepers had been poisoning the wells of various towns, and that this activity had been orchestrated by the Jewish minority, secretly commissioned by foreign Muslims.The scare took hold in the febrile atmosphere left by the Shepherds' crusade of the previous year and the legacy of the poor harvests of the previous decade. The French Jews were, by 1321, closely connected t...

    Death and succession

    In August Philip was continuing to progress his reform plans when he fell ill from multiple illnesses. After a brief respite, he died at Longchamp, Paris. He was interred in Saint Denis Basilica, with his viscera buried at the church of the now-demolished Couvent des Jacobins in Paris. By the principle of male succession that Philip had invoked in 1316, Philip was succeeded by his younger brother, Charles IV, since he left no sons. Charles was also to die without male issue, resulting ultimat...

    In 1307 Philip V married Joan II, Countess of Burgundy (daughter and heiress of Otto IV, count of Burgundy), and they had four daughters and one son: 1. Joan (1308–1349), Countess of Burgundy and Artois in her own right and wife of Odo IV, Duke of Burgundy 2. Margaret (1310–1382), wife of Louis I of Flanders. Countess of Burgundy and Artoisin her o...

    Philip is a character in Les Rois maudits (The Accursed Kings), a series of French historical novels by Maurice Druon. He was portrayed by Josep Maria Flotats in the 1972 French miniseries adaptation of the series, and by fr(Éric Ruf)in the 2005 adaptation.

    Barber, Malcolm. (1981) "The Pastoureaux of 1320." Journal of Ecclesiastical History.32 (1981): 143–166.
    Brown, Elizabeth, A. R. (2000) The King's Conundrum: Endowing Queens and Loyal Servants, Ensuring Salvation, and Protecting the Patrimony in Fourteenth-Century France,in Burrow and Wei (eds) 2000.
    Burrow, John Anthony and Ian P. Wei (eds). (2000) Medieval Futures: Attitudes to the Future in the Middle Ages.Woodbridge: The Boydell Press.
    Drees, Clayton J. (2001) The Late Medieval Age of Crisis and Renewal, 1300–1500: a Biographical Dictionary.Westport: Greenwood Press.
  4. Philip V, also called (until 1700) Philippe, duc d’Anjou, (born December 19, 1683, Versailles, France—died July 9, 1746, Madrid, Spain), king of Spain from 1700 (except for a brief period from January to August 1724) and founder of the Bourbon dynasty in Spain. During his reign Spain regained much of its former influence in international affairs.

  5. Aug 13, 2021 · c. 1293 – January 3, 1322 Philip V of France was born in 1293 to King Philip IV and Queen Joan. As the couple’s second son, Prince Philip wasn’t expected to inherit the French throne. Instead, it would go to his elder brother, Louis. Despite his standing, the king gave his son political power as the Count of Poitiers in 1311.

  6. Philip was born in 1292, the second son of King Philip IV of France and Joan I of Navarre, and he was granted the County of Poitiers while his brother Louis X of France inherited the throne in 1314. Philip claimed the regency for Louis' son Jean I of France when he became king on his birth in 1316, and he would succeed him when he died prematurely.

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