- Isabella became Countess of Angoulême in her own right on 16 June 1202, by which time she was already queen of England. Her marriage to King John took place on 24 August 1200, in Angoulême, a year after he annulled his first marriage to Isabel of Gloucester. She was crowned queen in an elaborate ceremony on 8 October at Westminster Abbey in London.
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Isabella of Angoulême was Queen of England as the second wife of King John from 1200 until John's death in 1216. She was also suo jure Countess of Angoulême from 1202 until 1246. Isabella had five children by the king, including his heir, later Henry III. In 1220, Isabella married Hugh X of Lusignan, Count of La Marche, by whom she had another nine children. Some of Isabella's contemporaries, as well as later writers, claim that Isabella formed a conspiracy against King Louis IX of France ...
- 8 October 1200
- 24 August 1200 – 19 October 1216
- 16 June 1202 – 4 June 1246
- Engaged to Hugh X Or Hugh IX?
- Consistant, This Is not.....
- Bad Reference
- She Was Not Norman...
People have been reverting this back and forth without arguments. Perhaps it would be nice to have some justification for both positions here in the talk page? Causantin23:27, 24 February 2007 (UTC) 1. Her former fiance was Hugh X of Lusignan and not Hugh IX of Lusignan. Hugh IX, father of Hugh X of Lusignan, was already married with MATHILDE d'Angoulême. See Généalogie des comtes de Lusignan http://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Utilisateur:Papydenis Papydenis16:16, 18 March 2007 (UTC) 1. Confusion between father and son. In his book Histoire de la France et des Français au jour le jour (page 33 tome 2 de 987 à 1240), the French historian Alain Decaux says this : "Certains historians claimed without certainty, that Isabella of Angoulême, become widowed of John of England, married Hugh X of Lusignan the son of her former fiance, Hugh IX of Lusignan. Others maintained this incredible legend". No sure and reliable source comes to support it. It is Hugues X, the son of Hugues IX, who was promis...
the anon editor of the Jan 4 edit, what is the deal, changing of's and de's seemingly randomly? I would not normally have as bad an issue with this anon edit, if the editor had been consistent with his edits. Does anyone else think the same way I do on this? Line 27, he/she changed DE to OF. If this is a French city the mentioned person is from, then it should either stay "de", or all the references should have been anglicized. Line 33, once again, a french name converted to English form. Line 54 same French form to English form, But here is where the editor switches sides, as he/she then converted the anglicized Hugh X "of" Lusignan, to Hugh X "de" Lusignan. Line 66 again, Quasi-English to Quasi-French form Line 87 English Peter to French Pierre (with English suffix "of France") Now granted, anglicized and/or original versions should both be acceptable, especially on the English Wiki, but to actually edit with no consistency? — Preceding unsigned comment added by Collision-Shift (t...
You need to give the publisher and publication year on Fougere's work.22.214.171.124 (talk) 21:22, 1 May 2011 (UTC) 1. Do it yourself, mate! --OhNoPeedyPeebles (talk) 20:12, 15 May 2018 (UTC)
Marriage to a Norman does not make you Norman. It DOES make you whatever consort of whatever title that spouse might have, but it does NOT make you Norman. Ealdgyth - Talk14:06, 25 January 2019 (UTC)
Isabella of Angoulême (1186–1246), Queen of England as the second wife of King John; John, Count of Angoulême (1399–1467), grandson of King Charles V of France and grandfather of King François I, buried in Saint-Pierre d'Angoulême Cathedral; Mellin de Saint-Gelais (c. 1491–1558) poet of the Renaissance, favoured by Francis I
Isabella was born around 1214 as the fourth child and second daughter of John, King of England and his second wife Isabella of Angoulême. Her exact date of birth is unknown, and the year is calculated based on the fact that Matthew Paris reported that the princess got married at the age of 21.
- Taillifer vs Taillefer
- Corrections on House Taillefer
- Additional Correction, Sourcing and Conclusions
- Final Call For Input
- A Missing Count, Ademar
Why is the House of Taillefer here spelled "Taillifer"? Every other language Wikipedia spells it "Taillefer", why not here? -- Michael Bednarek (talk) 02:49, 11 June 2009 (UTC)Turpion (839–863)Emenon (863–866)
As previously posted to an administrators "talk" page, before I signed up for an account: I spent some time on this as it pertains to a history/tree I am working on anyhow.I have crossed the following references: 1. Histoire P@ssion http://www.histoirepassion.eu/spip.php?article1072 1. Foundation for Medieval Genealogy http://fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/ANGOULEME.htm#_Toc220298849 1. Jaime Allen's Family Tree (aka FabPedigree) http://fabpedigree.com/s020/f280292.htm 1. Google Books - (The) descent, name and arms of Borlase of Borlase in the county of Cornwall http://books.google.com/books?id=5axpAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA13&dq=Counts+of+angouleme&hl=en&ei=D5a7TLXBLoOosAPX2IyyAQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=2&ved=0CCkQ6AEwAQ#v=onepage&q=Counts%20of%20angouleme&f=false Here is what I came up with for Counts (19 total) of the Taillefer House 1. Count Of Angoulême (1st of "Taillefer" Branch) c866- c886, Vulgrin/Wulgrin (I), 2. Count Of Angoulême (2nd of "Taillefer" Branch) c886- c916, Hilduin/...
Before I attempt to run through all these individuals and finally fix them. It has been a year since my original concern, findings, and posits. NO movement has been performed, so Unless there is objections, I will try my best to flesh out this whole line and correct the links (with senior editor help, I hope.)Collision-Shift (talk) 20:35, 1 November 2011 (UTC) 1. No objection from me. Whatever you do, it might be wise to keep an eye on this article's version in Wikipedias in other languages and document any discrepancies with your own finding here on the talk page. -- Michael Bednarek (talk) 04:36, 2 November 2011 (UTC) 2. thanks for the encouragement, and I have already considered looking at the de and fr versions at least for comparison (a lot of my reference books are actually in French). It will take a while. Collision-Shift (talk) 13:18, 2 November 2011 (UTC) 2.1. Who can help, I need 9 Pages created and titled correctly, and 4 pages renamed to the correct subjects (or I can co...
Should Ademar (Aymer), son of Emenon, ex-count of Poitier be inserted, and William II's reign be show as starting in 926?The French wiki has that listing. He married Sancia, daughter of Guiallume I of Perigueux (another son of Vulgrin I here), and seems to have held the county after Audoin's death. The sources seem to get tricky here, as Ademar of Chabannes, whose chronicle a lot of this stuff is based upon, is hazy. André Debord makes a case for Ademar being count on pages 101-2 of La société laïque dans les pays de la Charente Xe-XIIe. There are a few references to Ademar being a count, such as a charter in the Cartulary of Saint-Cybard that has his name along with his wife Sancia's. The citations here point to the "Medieval Lands" website, which lists William II as following Audoin. Yet it also mentions that the Annales Engolismenses calls him "Ademarus comes Engolismensis" (http://fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/AQUITAINE.htm#Ademardied930). I'm not sure if he'd be considered as part o...
- Death and Burial of Isabelle of Angouleme
Isabella was betrothed to Hugh IX de Lusignan when John met her in 1200. John needed an heir and was covetous of the county of Angouleme. John brushed aside Hugh's protests and married Isabella, an act which brought on war with King Phillip of France (perhaps Phillip used this event as a pretext). Some have said that it was John's idle dalliance with Isabella which caused John to lose his French territories, however, one historian relates that "...John was quite capable of losing them without her assistance." After John's death in 1215, Isabella went to France where in 1220 she married Hugh X de Lusignan, son of her previous betrothed.
(Royal Tombs of Medieval England) Isabelle was a daughter of Aymer, Count of Angouleme, and Alice Courtenay, she marrying John of England in 1200. Following John's death in 1216, she married Hugh de Lusignan, Count of Poitou, to whom she had earlier been betrothed. In 1243 Isabelle was accused of plotting the death of Louis IX of France, and retired to Fontevrault Abbey, where she died in 1246. Isabelle was originally buried in the nuns' cemetery, but in 1254 her body was reinterred in the presence of her son, Henry III, near the other royal tombs in the Fontevrault choir. Henry had earlier founded a chantry for his mother in his new abbey choir in Westminster, endowed with a modest yearly income. Raymond of Toulouse (d.1249), Isabelle's son with Hugh de Lusignan, was also buried at Fontevrault."Royal Ancestry" 2013 Vol. I. p. 43-44 and 58"Royal Ancestry" Douglas Richardson, 2013 Vol. V. p. 310
ISABELLA of Angoulême (d. 1246), queen of John [q. v.], daughter and heiress of Aymer, count of Angoulême, by Alicia, daughter of Peter of Courtenay, a younger son of Louis VI of France, was by the advice of Richard of England solemnly espoused to Hugh of Lusignan, called 'le Brun,' eldest son of Hugh IX, 'le Brun,' count of La Marche, and lived under the care of her betrothed husband's family, though the marriage was not completed on account of her youth.
Dec 28, 2020 · ISABELLA of France (1292–1358), queen of Edward II, was the daughter of Philip the Fair, king of France, and of his wife, Joan of Champagne and Navarre. She is said to have been born in 1292 (Anselme, Histoire Généalogique de la Maison de France, i. 91; Ann. Wig. in Ann. Monastici, iv., 538).