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  1. May 02, 2020 · Joan died at Garth Celyn, Abergwyngregyn, on the north coast of Gwynedd. She was buried close to the shore of Llanfaes, in the Franciscan friary that Llywelyn founded in her memory – a testament to his love for her. The friary was consecrated in 1240, just a few months before Llywelyn’s own death in April of that year.

    • Early Life
    • Marriage and Children
    • Joan Plantagenet and William de Braose
    • Death of Joan, Lady of Wales

    Little is known about Joan’s early life apart from the fact that she was born out of wedlock. Her father was King John of England and mother was Clemence Pinel or Queen Clemence as some may call her, but there is no evidence of her royal heritage. It is believed that Joan may have been born in France and was the eldest and third child of King John ...

    In May 1206, Joan was married to Llywelyn at St. Werburgh’s Abbey in Chester. Joan was just 15 at that time. The marriage was fruitful and the couple had two children, a daughter named Elen ferch Llywelyn who was married later to John the Scot, Earl of Chester and again for the second time to Robert II de Quincy and a son called Dafydd de Llywelyn....

    Everything was going fine between Joan and Llywelyn, until the Joan met William de Braose, the 10thBaron of Abergevenny. William was the Lord of Bramber and was despised by the people of Welsh and was referred to as the ‘Black William’. In 1228, William was captured by Llywelyn’s armed forces near Montgomery. Both Llywelyn and Braose came to an agr...

    In February 1237, Joan died peacefully at the royal palace of Abergwyngegyn, north of Gwynedd. A grief-stricken Llywelyn never left her side. Llywelyn established a Franciscan Friary near the shores of Llanfaes in her honor where Joan was buried. Shortly in 1240, it was declared a consecrated ground by the church authorities. However, in 1537, Joan...

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  3. Joan, Lady of Wales. Joan, Lady of Wales and Lady of Snowdon, also known by her Welsh name of Siwan, (c. 1191–1192 – February 1237) was the illegitimate daughter of King John of England and wife of Llywelyn the Great, Prince of Wales and Gwynedd, effective ruler of most of Wales. [1]

  4. Joan, Lady of Wales, also known by her Welsh name Siwan, was an illegitimate and favoured daughter of King John, and one of several illegitimate medieval women married off by her father for the sake of politics. Years earlier Henry I only had two legitimate children, leaving his throne to his daughter, Matilda, when his only son died, but ...

    • Early Life
    • Marriage and Children
    • Joan Plantagenet and William de Braose
    • Death of Joan, Lady of Wales

    Little is known about Joan’s early life apart from the fact that she was born out of wedlock. Her father was King John of England and mother was Clemence Pinel or Queen Clemence as some may call her, but there is no evidence of her royal heritage. It is believed that Joan may have been born in France and was the eldest and third child of King John ...

    In May 1206, Joan was married to Llywelyn at St. Werburgh’s Abbey in Chester. Joan was just 15 at that time. The marriage was fruitful and the couple had two children, a daughter named Elen ferch Llywelyn who was married later to John the Scot, Earl of Chester and again for the second time to Robert II de Quincy and a son called Dafydd de Llywelyn....

    Everything was going fine between Joan and Llywelyn, until the Joan met William de Braose, the 10thBaron of Abergevenny. William was the Lord of Bramber and was despised by the people of Welsh and was referred to as the ‘Black William’. In 1228, William was captured by Llywelyn’s armed forces near Montgomery. Both Llywelyn and Braose came to an agr...

    In February 1237, Joan died peacefully at the royal palace of Abergwyngegyn, north of Gwynedd. A grief-stricken Llywelyn never left her side. Llywelyn established a Franciscan Friary near the shores of Llanfaes in her honor where Joan was buried. Shortly in 1240, it was declared a consecrated ground by the church authorities. However, in 1537, Joan...

  5. Joan of England (C. 1163 - 1197) was Queen Consort of Gwynedd from 1185 - 1197. She was nicknamed "Lady of Wales" by the English, despite the fact she was a Queen. Joan was the youngest child of John I of England and his first wife Marie of Provence. As a 15 year old, she was betrothed to Llywelyn the Great who was King of Gwynedd, when Joan turned 21, her father sent her to Wales to get ...

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