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  1. Piers Gaveston, 1st Earl of Cornwall (c. 1284 – 19 June 1312) was an English nobleman of Gascon origin, and the favourite of Edward II of England. At a young age, Gaveston made a good impression on King Edward I, who assigned him to the household of the King's son, Edward of Caernarfon. The prince's partiality for Gaveston was so extravagant ...

  2. Edward was forced to exile Gaveston to Ireland for a period and began to show Isabella much greater respect, assigning her lands and patronage; in turn, Philip ceased his support for the barons. Gaveston eventually returned from Ireland, and by 1309–11, the three seemed to be co-existing together relatively comfortably.

  3. John of Eltham, Earl of Cornwall, 1316–1336, died without issue e. Thomas of Brotherton, 1st Earl of Norfolk, 1300–1338, had 2 sons; i. Edward of Norfolk, 1320–1334, died young ii. John Plantagenet, 1328–1362, died without issue f. Edmund of Woodstock, 1st Earl of Kent, 1301–1330, had 2 sons; i.

  4. The Earl of Lancaster and Gaveston's enemies refused to attend parliament in 1310 because Gaveston would be present. Edward was facing increasing financial problems, owing £22,000 to his Frescobaldi Italian bankers, and facing protests about how he was using his right of prises to acquire supplies for the war in Scotland. [127]

  5. Edmund, 2nd Earl of Cornwall (1249–1300), son; Earls of Cornwall, 5th creation (1307) Piers Gaveston, 1st Earl of Cornwall (1284–1312) Earls of Cornwall, 6th creation (1330) John of Eltham, Earl of Cornwall (1316–1336), second son of king Edward II of England and his queen Isabella of France; See also

  6. Earl of Pembroke is a title in the Peerage of England that was first created in the 12th century by King Stephen of England.The title, which is associated with Pembroke, Pembrokeshire in West Wales, has been recreated ten times from its original inception.

  7. Mai ergeben. Der Earl of Pembroke garantierte bis zum Abschluss weiterer Verhandlungen für seine Sicherheit und ließ ihn Richtung London bringen. Unterwegs geriet Gaveston jedoch in die Gewalt des Earl of Warwick, der ihn nach Warwick Castle brachte und schließlich nach Beratung mit den Earls of Lancaster, Hereford und Arundel am 19. Juni ...

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