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      • After the collapse of the regime installed by Napoleon, Ferdinand VII was restored to the throne. The former Charles IV drifted about Europe until 1812, when he finally settled in Rome, in the Palazzo Barberini. His wife died on 2 January 1819, followed shortly by Charles, who died on 20 January of the same year.
      en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_IV_of_Spain
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  2. Charles IV | king of France | Britannica

    www.britannica.com › Charles-IV-king-of-France

    Charles IV, byname (in France) Charles the Fair, or (in Navarre) Charles the Bald, French Charles le Bel, or Charles le Chauve, Spanish Carlos el Hermoso, or Carlos el Calvo, (born 1294—died Feb. 1, 1328, Vincennes, Fr.), king of France and of Navarre (as Charles I) from 1322, the last of the direct line of the Capetian dynasty; his inglorious reign was marked by his invasion of Aquitaine and by political intrigues with his sister Isabella, wife of King Edward II of England.

  3. King Charles IV of France – The Freelance History Writer

    thefreelancehistorywriter.com › tag › king-charles

    Apr 15, 2016 · The last son of King Philip IV, King Charles IV died in 1328 with no surviving male heir. Among others, there were two cousins who laid claim to the throne. One claimant was Philip of Valois who was the son of King Philip IV’s brother Charles, count of Valois and therefore a nephew of Philip IV. The other claimant was King Edward III of England.

  4. What if at the death of Charles IV, the French accepted King ...

    www.quora.com › What-if-at-the-death-of-Charles-IV

    After all the mad King Charles VI of France had given him his daughter Catherine and made him his successor… And had Charles’Queen , Isabeau of Bavaria, accused of adultery, according to rumors not declared that the princess Catherine only was the King’s child and her son, the Dauphin Charles, a bastard..

  5. Charles IV | Holy Roman emperor | Britannica

    www.britannica.com › biography › Charles-IV-Holy

    Author of Das grossmährische Reich im Spiegel der Bodenfunde and others. Charles IV, byname Charles of Luxembourg, original name Wenceslas, Czech Karel Lucembursky, or Václav, German Karl Von Luxemburg, or Wenzel, (born May 14, 1316, Prague—died Nov. 29, 1378, Prague), German king and king of Bohemia (as Charles) from 1346 to 1378 and Holy Roman emperor from 1355 to 1378, one of the most learned and diplomatically skillful sovereigns of his time.

  6. Charles IV of France has a surviving son | Page 2 ...

    www.alternatehistory.com › forum › threads

    When Charles IV dies in 1328, he becomes King Louis XI of France and Louis II of Navarre. * Philip of Valois, the appointed regent, betrothes his daughter, Marie, to the young king, as part of his efforts to keep his ear. * Charles, Duke of Calabria, still dies in 1328.

  7. Unhinged Facts About Charles VI, The Mad King Of France

    www.factinate.com › people › facts-charles-vi
    • Born in War. King Charles VI’s birth came in the midst of the Hundred Years War, fought between France and England over the right to rule France. By the time he came of age and was able to fully rule, both countries had more or less exhausted their resources and were fighting through proxy wars (wars fought by third parties on behalf of the warring nations).
    • Heir by Default. Charles VI was actually the third born son in his family, but his oldest brother died at age five. Then, his next brother died at just six months.
    • King’s Council. When Charles assumed the throne at age 11, he wasn’t yet old enough to rule alone, so France was mainly ruled by his four uncles (the Dukes of Anjou, Berry, Burgundy, and Bourbon) and the administrative Conseil du Roi.
    • Corruption and Greed. Unfortunately for Charles, his regent uncles proved to be totally corrupt. By the time he managed to end the regency and take full power, they’d raised taxes several times (which led to rebellion among the peasants) and totally looted the treasury for personal profit, leaving the country in a pretty bad financial state.
  8. Succession to the French throne - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Succession_to_the_French

    The succession to Charles IV the Fair, decided in favor of Philip VI, was used as a pretext by Edward III to transform what would have been a feudal struggle between himself as Duke of Guyenne against the King of France, to a dynastic struggle between the House of Plantagenet and the House of Valois for control of the French throne.

  9. Hundred Years' War (1337–1360) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Hundred_Years&

    When Charles IV of France died in 1328, the nearest male in line to the throne was Edward III of England. Edward had inherited his right through his mother Isabella, the sister of the dead king; but the question arose of whether she should be able to transmit a right that she, as a woman, did not possess as only men could be monarch.

  10. What countries were involved in the Hundred Years War?

    askinglot.com › what-countries-were-involved-in

    It lasted 116 years from 1337 to 1453. The war started because Charles IV of France died in 1328 without an immediate male heir (i.e., a son or younger brother). Edward III of England then believed he had the right to become the new king of France through his mother. What is the longest war in history?

  11. Philip VI | king of France | Britannica

    www.britannica.com › biography › Philip-VI

    On the death of Charles IV in 1328, Philip, in the face of opposition from the partisans of the claim of Edward III of England, assumed the regency until the end of the pregnancy of Charles IV’s widow. When the widow produced a daughter, who therefore could not succeed to the throne, Philip became king and was crowned at Reims in May 1328.

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