Saturday, December 9, 2017

France St Louis IX to Louis XI, I

France St Louis IX to Louis XI : Part I · Part II · Part III · Part IV · Part V
Stats: Age at death · Age at first marriage : a rough estimate

Relying on wikipedia:

Louis IX of France
Blanche (12 July/4 December[25] 1240 – 29 April 1243), died in infancy.
Isabella (2 March 1241 – 28 January 1271), married Theobald II of Navarre.
Louis (23 September 1243/24 February 1244[25] – 11 January/2 February 1260). Betrothed to Berengaria of Castile in Paris on 20 August 1255.[25]
Philip III (1 May 1245 – 5 October 1285), married firstly to Isabella of Aragon in 1262 and secondly to Maria of Brabant in 1274.
John (1246/1247[25] – 10 March 1248), died in infancy.
John Tristan (8 April 1250 – 3 August 1270), Count of Valois, married Yolande II, Countess of Nevers.
Peter (1251 – 6/7 April 1284), Count of Perche and Alençon, married Joanne of Châtillon.
Blanche (early 1253[25] – 17 June 1320), married Ferdinand de la Cerda, Infante of Castile.
Margaret (early 1255[25] – July 1271), married John I, Duke of Brabant.
Robert (1256 – 7 February 1317), Count of Clermont, married Beatrice of Burgundy. The French crown devolved upon his male-line descendant, Henry IV, when the legitimate male line of Robert's older brother Philip III died out in 1589.
Agnes (1260 – 19/20 December 1327[25]), married Robert II, Duke of Burgundy.

Isabella of France, Queen of Navarre
Louis IX wanted to make peace with Navarre so he married Isabella off to Theobald.[citation needed] The Archbishop of Rouen celebrated the marriage between Isabella and Theobald II, King of Navarre and Count of Champagne, on 6 April 1255 in Melun. The bridegroom was 16 and the bride 14 years old.

Together with her husband and her father, the very pious Isabella travelled with the Eighth Crusade in July 1270.[citation needed] Her father died there in August of the same year. Then, in December, Isabella's husband died of an epidemic while in Sicily. After the deaths of both her father and husband, Isabella returned to France and lived in Provence until her death only two months later in 1271.

Isabella is buried next to her husband in Provins.

Peter, Count of Alençon
Louis (1276-7)
Philip (1278–79)

Blanche of France, Infanta of Castile
Alfonso (1270–1324), who married Mahaut, daughter of John I of Brienne, Count of Eu. They had four sons and three daughters.
Ferdinand (1275–1322), who married Juana Núñez de Lara, called "la Palomilla", Lady of Lara and Herrera, daughter of Juan Núñez I de Lara and Teresa Álvarez de Azagra. They had one son and three daughters. One daughter, Blanca de La Cerda y Lara, was the mother-in-law of King Henry II of Castile.

Alfonso de la Cerda
Fernando Alfonso de la Cerda b. 1286 - 1340c. married to Elvira de Ayala
Alfonso de la Cerda (France, 1289 - Gentilly, France, 15 April 1327), named of Spain, Archdeacon of Paris to 1322, Baron de Lunel, 1324, Lord of Tafalla and Caparroso July 1325. Married Isabelle d'Antoing, Viscountess Ghent, the daughter of Hugh IV, Lord of Antoing, and Mary, Viscountess Ghent. He was the father of Charles de la Cerda, Count of Angoulême and Constable of France.
Henry de La Cerda (France, 1290 - after 1326), Archdeacon of Paris after his brother Alfonso.
Luis de la Cerda (France, 1291 - La Motte du Rhône, 5 July 1348), Count of Clermont and Talmont, Admiral of France, chief prince of the Canary Islands 15 November 1344. In 1306, he married Leonor de Guzmán, daughter of Alonso Perez de Guzman and Maria Alfonso Coronel. Remarried in 1346 to Guiot d'Uzes daughter of Robert I, Vicomte d'Uzes and Guiot de Posquières.
Margarita de la Cerda (1293 - after 1328), Lady of Lemos and Sarri. Married to the Infante Philip of Castile y Molina, son of King Sancho IV of Castile and Leon and Queen Maria de Molina. She was buried alongside her husband Prince Philip at the Monastery of Santa Clara Allariz in Galicia.
Juan Alfonso de la Cerda (France, 1295 - 7 August 1347), Lord of Gibraleón, Huelva, Real de Manzanares and Deza. Married Maria Alfonso de Portugal (illegitimate daughter of King Denis of Portugal).
Maria de la Cerda (Spain, 1305 - before 1355), Lady of Villafranca de Valcárcel. Married Alfonso Melendez de Guzman. She was buried in the monastery of San Francisco de Villafranca, near Valcárcel.
Inés de la Cerda (Spain, 1307 - 24 October 1339), Lady of Bembibre. Married Fernán Rodríguez de Villalobos, Lord of Villalobos. She was buried in the monastery of San Francisco de Villafranca, near Valcárcel.

Charles de La Cerda
murdered, no children mentioned

Luis de la Cerda
and a second Maria de la Cerda, all of which died in childhood.
Luis de la Cerda y Guzmán (c. 1325 - 1383), second titular Prince of Fortuna and second Count of Talmont.
Juan de la Cerda y Guzmán (1327–1357), Lord of Puerto de Santa María and Gibraleón, briefly alguacil mayor of Seville (f. 1355).
Isabel de la Cerda y Guzmán (c. 1329 - 1382), Lady of Puerto de Santa María, married 1. Rodrigo Pérez Ponce de León and 2. Bernal de Foix, 1st Count of Medinaceli.

Ferdinand de la Cerda, Lord of Lara
Juan Núñez de Lara (1313–1350), married Maria de Haro
Blanche Núñez de Lara (1311–1347), married Juan Manuel, Prince of Villena and was mother of Juana Manuel of Castile, consort of Henry II of Castile and mother of John I of Castile.
Margaret Núñez de Lara, a nun
Maria Núñez de Lara, married Charles II of Alençon and was mother of Charles III of Alençon.

Maria de La Cerda y de Lara
First Marriage
In April 1335 at Poissy, Maria married her first husband Charles d'Évreux. They were married for only a year but had twin sons. On the 5 September 1336 Charles died leaving Maria a seventeen-year-old widow with her two young sons.
Louis II d'Évreux (1336–1400), married Jeanne (d. 1389), daughter of Raoul I of Brienne, Count of Eu
John (1336 – aft. 1373, Rome)
Second Marriage
Maria remarried only three months after Charles' death to Charles II, Count of Alençon. It was a second marriage for them both, Charles' first wife Jeanne of Joigny had died the previous year. They were married for nine years when Charles died at the Battle of Crécy.
Charles III of Alençon (1337 – 5 July 1375, Lyon)
Philip of Alençon (1338–1397, Rome), made Bishop of Beauvais in 1356, later Cardinal, Archbishop of Rouen, Latin Patriarch of Jerusalem, Patriarch of Aquileia, and Bishop of Ostia and Sabina
Peter II of Alençon (1340 – 20 September 1404)
Isabelle (1342 – 3 September 1379, Poissy), became a nun
Robert of Alençon (1344–1377), Count of Perche, married 5 April 1374 Jeanne, daughter of Viscount John I of Rohan
First Marriage of II Hb
In April 1314 he married Jeanne of Joigny, who succeeded her father John II as Countess of Joigny in 1335, but died on 2 September 1336. They had no children.

Margaret of France, Duchess of Brabant
Margaret was originally in 1257 betrothed to Henry IV, Duke of Brabant, son of Henry III, Duke of Brabant and Alice of Burgundy. This betrothal was terminated because of the imbecility of Henry.[1]

Henry was deposed in 1267. Henry's brother, John I, Duke of Brabant married Margaret on September 5, 1270.

Margaret became pregnant in 1270/1271. Margaret gave birth to a son in 1271. Mother and baby did not survive and both died shortly after the birth.

Robert, Count of Clermont
Louis I, le Boiteux (1279–1342), first Duke of Bourbon
Blanche of Clermont (1281–1304); married in 1303 in Paris Robert VII, Count of Auvergne and Boulogne, grandmother of Joan I, Countess of Auvergne.
John of Clermont (1283–1316), Baron of Charolais; married c. 1309 Jeanne d'Argues, widow of Hugh, Count of Soissons, and had issue.
Mary of Clermont (1285–1372, Paris), Prioress of Poissy
Peter of Clermont (1287 – aft. 1330), Archdeacon of Paris
Margaret of Clermont (1289–1309, Paris); married firstly, in 1305, Raymond Berengar of Andria, and secondly, in 1308, John I, Marquis of Namur.

Louis I, Duke of Bourbon
Legitimate children (better documented)
Peter I, Duke of Bourbon (1311–1356), married Isabella of Valois, had issue. Peter was killed at the Battle of Poitiers
Joanna (1312–1402), married in 1324 Guigues VII, Count of Forez
Margaret (1313–1362), married on 6 July 1320 Jean II de Sully, married in 1346 Hutin de Vermeilles
[marriage contract, not consumed marriage]
Marie of Bourbon, Latin Empress (1315–1387, Naples), married first in Nicosia in January 1330 Guy of Lusignan (d. 1343), titular Prince of Galilee, married second on 9 September 1347 Robert of Taranto, the titular Latin Emperor. Only her first marriage produced surviving children.
Philip (1316 – aft. 1327)
James (1318)
James I, Count of La Marche (1319 – 1362), killed at the Battle of Brignais, from whom the later royal Bourbons descend.
Beatrice of Bourbon (1320 – 23 December 1383, Danvillers), married first at Vincennes in 1334 John of Luxembourg, King of Bohemia as his second wife, married secondly c. 1347 Eudes II of Grancey (d. 1389)

Peter I, Duke of Bourbon
Louis II (1337–1410)
Joanna (1338–1378), married King Charles V of France
Blanche (1339–1361, Medina-Sidonia), married King Pedro of Castile in 1353 in Valladolid, poisoned by her husband
Bonne (1341 – 19 January 1402, Château de Mâcon), married Amadeus VI, Count of Savoy in 1355 in Paris
Catherine (1342–1427, Paris), married John VI of Harcourt
Margaret (1344–1416), married Arnaud Amanieu, Viscount of Tartas
Isabelle (b. 1345)
Isabella (1347–1401, Poissy), Prioress of Poissy

Louis II, Duke of Bourbon
Catherine of Bourbon (b. 1378), d. young
John of Bourbon (1381–1434), Duke of Bourbon
Louis of Bourbon (1388 – 1404), Sieur de Beaujeu
Isabelle of Bourbon (1384 – aft. 1451)

Joanna of Bourbon
transferred to the King.

Bonne of Bourbon
A daughter, born 1358, who died after a few weeks
Amadeus VII of Savoy (March 1360[9] – November 1, 1391). He married Bonne of Berry (1365–1435), daughter of Duke John of Berry and a niece of Bonne of Bourbon.
Louis of Savoy, born late 1364, died before the end of the year

Amadeus VII, Count of Savoy
Amadeus VIII (4 September 1383 – 7 January 1451), later known as Antipope Felix V, married Mary of Burgundy (1380–1422), daughter of Philip the Bold
Bonne (d. 1432) married to Louis of Piedmont, the final of the Savoy-Archaea Branch; see also Thomas II of Savoy
Joan (d. 1460) married to Giangiacomo Paleologo, marquis of Montferrat.

Amadeus VIII, Duke of Savoy
Margaret of Savoy (13 May 1405 – 1418).
Anthony of Savoy (September 1407 – bef. 12 December 1407).
Anthony of Savoy (1408 – aft. 10 October 1408).
Marie of Savoy (end January 1411 – 22 February 1469), married Filippo Maria Visconti, duke of Milan.
Amadeus of Savoy (26 Mar 1412 – 17 August 1431), Prince of Piemonte.
Louis of Savoy (24 February 1413 – 29 January 1465), his successor.
Bonne of Savoy (September 1415 – 25 September 1430).
Philip of Savoy (1417 – 3 March 1444), Count of Genève.

Marie of Savoy, Duchess of Milan
Marie of Savoy (1411–1469) was a daughter of Count Amadeus VIII of Savoy (later the Antipope Felix V) and Mary of Burgundy. She married Filippo Maria Visconti, the Duke of Milan in 1428.[1] They had no children.

Louis, Duke of Savoy
Amadeus IX (Thonon, 1 February 1435 - 30 March 1472), Duke of Savoy.
Louis (Thonon, 5 June 1436 - Ripaille, 12 July 1482), Count of Geneva, King of Cyprus.
Marie (Morges, March 1437 - Thonon, 1 December 1437).
Jean (1437? - 1440).
Philip II (Thonon, 5 February 1438 - Torino, 7 November 1497), Duke of Savoy.
Marguerite (Pinerolo, April 1439 - Brugge, 9 March 1485), married firstly in December 1458 Giovanni IV Paleologo, Marquis of Montferrat and secondly Pierre II de Luxembourg, Count of St. Pol, of Brienne, de Ligny, Marle, and Soissons.
Pierre (Genève, ca. 2 February 1440 - Torino, 21 October 1458), Archbishop of Tarentasia.
[Yes, archbishop at 18 ... the kind of thing both Protestant and Catholic reformers acted against]
Janus (Genève, 8 November 1440 - Annecy, 22 December 1491), Count of Faucigny and Geneva, married Helene of Luxembourg, daughter of Louis de Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol, and his first wife Jeanne de Bar, Countess of Marle and Soissons.
Charlotte (Chambéry, 16 November 1441 - Amboise, 1 December 1483), married King Louis XI of France.
Aimon (Genève, 2 November 1442 – Genève, 30 March 1443).
Jacques (Genève, 29 November 1444 - Genève 1 June 1445).
Agnes (Chambéry, October 1445 - Paris, 16 March 1509), married François d'Orléans, Duke of Longueville. Their son is Louis I d'Orléans, duc de Longueville.
Jean Louis (Genève, 26 February 1447 - Torino, 4 July 1482), Bishop of Genève.
Maria (Pinerolo, 20 March 1448 - 13 September 1475), married Louis of Luxembourg, Count of St. Pol, of Brienne, de Ligny, and Conversano, Constable of France.
Bona (Avigliana, 12 August 1449 – Fossano, 17 November 1503), married Galeazzo Maria Sforza, Duke of Milan.
Giacomo (Genève, 12 November 1450 - Ham in Picardy, 30 January 1486), Count of Romont, Lord of Vaud.
Anne (Genève, September 1452 - Genève, 1 October 1452).
François (Annecy, 19 August 1454, - Torino 6 October 1490), Archbishop of Auch and Bishop of Geneva.
Jeanne (Died without alliance, 1455?).

Amadeus IX, Duke of Savoy, Blessed
Luigi (1453)
Anne (1455–1480), married Frederick IV of Naples (1452–1504), prince of Altamura
Carlo (1456–1471), Prince of Piedmont
Maria (1460–1511) married Philip of Hachberg-Sausenberg (1454–1503)
Blessed Louise (1461–1503), married Hugh, Prince of Chalon and, later, became a Poor Clare nun
Filiberto (1465–1482), oldest surviving son
Bernardo (1467)
Carlo (1468–1490)
James Louis (1470–1485), Count of Genevois, France
Gian Claudio Galeazzo (1472)

Anne of Savoy
Charlotte of Naples, Princess of Taranto (February 1480 – 16 October 1506), married in 1500 Guy XV de Laval, Count of Laval, by whom she had issue.
Philibert I, Duke of Savoy
He married in 1476 to his cousin Bianca Maria Sforza and had no children. Therefore, his duchy was inherited by his younger brother Charles.

Charles I, Duke of Savoy
Yolande Louise of Savoy (1487–1499), married Philibert II of Savoy.
Charles John Amadeus of Savoy (1489–1496).

Louis of Cyprus
He was the second son and namesake of Louis, Duke of Savoy, and his wife Anne, daughter of King Janus of Cyprus. He was born in Geneva.

On 14 December 1444, at Stirling Castle, he was betrothed to Annabelle, youngest daughter of King James I of Scotland (d. 1437) and sister of King James II. The marriage never took place and the betrothal was annulled in 1456.

On 7 October 1459, Louis married Queen Charlotte of Cyprus, his cousin, and became King of Cyprus and also titular King of Jerusalem and of the Armenian Kingdom of Cilicia for the brief period of her reign from 1459 to 1464, when they were deposed.[1]

Louis died at the Château-Monastery de Ripaille in France.

[No children]

Philip II, Duke of Savoy
First marriage
He married Margaret of Bourbon (5 February 1438 – 1483)[3] and had three children from this marriage
Louise (1476–1531), married Charles d'Orléans, Count of Angoulême
Girolamo (1478)
Philibert II (1480–1504)
Second marriage:
He married Claudine de Brosse of Brittany (1450–1513), daughter of Jean II de Brosse and Nicole de Châtillon, and they had six children
Charles III (1486–1553) who succeeded his half-brother as Duke of Savoy
Louis (1488–1502)
Philip (1490–1533), duke of Nemours
Assolone (1494)
Giovanni (1495)
Philiberta (1498–1524), married Julian II di Medici (1479–1516), duke of Nemours
With Libera Portoneri
René of Savoy (1468-31 March 1525), served as Governor of Nice and Provence, known as the Grand Bastard of Savoy and father-in-law of Anne, 1st Duc de Montmorency
Antonia of Savoy, married Jean II, Lord of Monaco : Antonia of Savoy (died 1500), was a Lady Consort of Monaco by marriage to Jean II, Lord of Monaco. The marriage took place in 1486 and was childless. She was the illegitimate daughter of Philip II, Duke of Savoy with his mistress Libera Portoneri.
Peter of Savoy, Bishop of Geneva
With Bona di Romagnano:
Claudina (Claudia) of Savoy (d. 2 May 1528), married to Jacob III, Count of Horne (d. 15 August 1531).
Philippina (Philippa) of Savoy, married Lorenzo de' Medici
Margherita (Margaret) of Savoy
Giovanna (Johanna) of Savoy
Michele (Michael) of Savoy, a priest

Margaret of Savoy, Countess of Saint-Pol
First marriage
In December 1458 [19 years old] at Casale, she married her first husband, John IV, Margrave of Montferrat, the son of John Jacob of Montferrat and Joan of Savoy. ... The marriage was childless, although he fathered several illegitimate children. He died on 19 January 1464, leaving her a widow at the age of twenty-five.
Second marriage
Two and a half years later, on 12 July 1466,[2] Margaret married her second husband, Peter II of Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol and Soissons, the second eldest son of Louis of Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol and Brienne and Jeanne de Bar, Countess of Marle and Soissons.
Louis of Luxembourg (died young)
Claude of Luxembourg (died young)
Antoine of Luxembourg (died young)
Marie of Luxembourg (née en 1462 ou 1472 - died 1 April 1547), married firstly, her uncle, Jacques of Savoy, Count of Romont, by whom she had a daughter, Francisca of Savoy. Marie married secondly, Francis de Bourbon, Count of Vendôme, by whom she had six children, including Charles de Bourbon, Duke of Vendôme and Antoinette de Bourbon, wife of Claude, Duke of Guise. Mary, Queen of Scots, King Henry IV of France, and the Lorraine Dukes of Guise were Marie's direct descendants.
Francisca of Luxembourg, Dame d'Enghien (died 5 December 1523), married Philip of Cleves, Lord of Ravenstein (died 28 January 1528).

Marie of Luxembourg, Countess of Vendôme
First marriage
Marie de Luxembourg épouse (1484) en premières noces son oncle Jacques de Savoie (1450-1486), comte de Romont et baron de Vaud,
Françoise de Savoie, mariée à Henri III de Nassau-Dillenbourg (fils de Jean V de Nassau-Dillenbourg), et morte sans postérité en 1511.
Second marriage
Veuve, elle se remaria (8 septembre 1487) avec François de Bourbon (1470-1495), comte de Vendôme, seigneur d'Epernon,
Charles, comte puis duc de Vendôme (1489-1537), aîné de la maison de Bourbon en 1527, le grand-père paternel d'Henri IV
François, (1491-1545), mari de la duchesse Adrienne d'Estouteville : leur fille Marie épouse Léonor duc d'Orléans-Longueville
Louis, qui devint cardinal, évêque de Laon puis de Sens, abbé de Saint-Denis (1493-1557)
Antoinette (1494-1583), mariée à Claude de Lorraine, premier duc de Guise
Louise (1495-1575), abbesse de Fontevraud en 1534-1575

Charlotte of Savoy
Removed to children of Louis XI

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