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  1. Nov 29, 2014 · On this day 700 years ago Philip IV of France died. He was 46 and rumours circulated that his sudden death was God’s revenge on his destruction of the Knights Templar. The leaders of the...

  2. Sep 18, 2021 · While burning on the pyre, De Molay cursed King Philip IV of France, his descendants, Pope Clement V, and everyone else who supported his death. De Molay said that within a year and a day, Clement V and Philip IV would die. He also said Philip's bloodline would reign in France no more. Templars burned at the stake.

    • Natalia Klimczak
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  4. Aug 12, 2020 · On March 18, 1314, de Molay and other Templars were led to the Isle de Cite in Paris, reports Atlas Obscura. There, they were tied to stakes and set afire. As the flames licked his body, de Molay cursed his enemies and their descendants. Yes, Clement V did die soon after, and so did Philip IV. But the Templars did not disappear into history.

  5. Philip Iv (france), Philip IV (king of France) Philip IV (Philip the Fair), 1268–1314, king of France (1285–1314), son and successor of Philip III. The policies of his r… Philip Ii (france), Philip II (1165-1223), sometimes called Philip Augustus, ruled France from 1180 to 1223. He made the Crown more powerful than any feudal lord, more t…

    • Philip Sees A Rich Target
    • Spies Compile A Dossier
    • Grisly Torture Was Used to Elicit Confessions
    • Charges Included Cat Worshipping and Navel Kissing
    • The Pope Seals Their Fate

    They wouldn’t be the first group Philip had targeted, largely to fill the royal coffers. In 1292 he had arrested the Lombards, wealthy Italian merchants, seized their property and forced them to buy French nationality from him if they wished to stay. In 1306, he ordered the arrest of some 100,000 French Jews, along with the confiscation of their pr...

    Still, the Templars’ reputation as warriors persisted. So, when Pope Clement called the order’s Grand Master, Jacques de Molay, to France in late 1306, supposedly to discuss launching another crusade to the Holy Land, the request didn’t seem unusual. De Molay arrived in France in early 1307, with an entourage of 60 knights, and spent the next sever...

    That was all the excuse Philip needed to send out his arrest orders in September 1307. Not only were the Templars to be arrested, and their property seized, but they were to be imprisoned, interrogated and, if necessary, tortured. The instructions added, “you are to promise them pardon and favor if they confess the truth, but if not, you are to acq...

    In 1309 the pope began his own inquiry, which would continue intermittently into 1311. Rather than assessing the guilt or innocence of individual Templars, its primary goal was to determine whether the pope should abolish the entire order. By now the accusations against the Templars and their order had grown to a total of 127. On the list: worshipp...

    In March 1312, the pope finally announced his decision. Based on the confessions and other evidence, he said, he was abolishing the Order of the Templars, by “an inviolable and perpetual decree.” That wasn’t the end of it, however. There remained some loose ends, one of them being the elderly grand master de Molay, still imprisoned in Paris. In Mar...

    • Greg Daugherty
  6. Pope Clement V issued a “papal bull” outlawing the Order in 1312. Jacques de Molay, Grand Master of the Order, was burned at the stake in 1314. Both King Philip IV and Pope Clement V both died in the same year. Legend has it that King Philip IV of France held animosity towards the Knights Templar Order, probably because he owed a huge debt ...

  7. Nov 29, 2016 · Philip died in November 1314, the same year as he burned the Grand Master of the Templars on trumped up charges, and the same year as Pope Clement V died. The fact all three died in the same year...

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