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Philip, Duke of Orléans

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Philip
Duke of Orléans
Blason Philippe de France (1336-1375) duc d'Orléans.svg
Arms of Philip, Duke of Orleans
Born1 July 1336
Vincennes
DiedSeptember 1, 1375(1375-09-01) (aged 39)
Orléans
Spouse
IssueLouis d'Orléans (illegitimate)
HouseValois
FatherPhilip VI of France
MotherJoan the Lame

Philip of Orléans (1 July 1336 at Vincennes – 1 September 1375[1] at Orléans) was a Duke of Orléans, Touraine, and Count of Valois, the fifth son of King Philip VI of France[2] and his wife Joan the Lame.

His father named him Duke of Orléans, a newly created duchy, in 1344.

Marriage and Issue[edit]

On 18 January 1345, he married his relative Blanche (1 April 1328 – 1392), the daughter of Charles IV the Fair and Jeanne d'Évreux,[2][3] but they had no children.

He had two natural sons, and one of them was Louis d'Orléans, who became bishop of Poitiers then bishop of Beauvais. A natural daughter, Marie d'Orléans, married Gédéon V of Beauvilliers.

As a consequence of the Treaty of Brétigny he served some time as a hostage in England for the good behaviour of his brother John II of France, when he was temporarily released.

Philip died in 1376 without any legitimate issue. His title and lands returned to the royal domain.

Ancestry[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Genealogics - Leo van de Pas- Philippe de France Duc d'Orléans [1]
  2. ^ a b Christine De Pizan, David F. Hult, Debate of the Romance of the Rose, University of Chicago Press, 15 April 2010, p 59
  3. ^ Tanya Suella Stabler, Now She is Martha, Now She is Mary: Beguine Communities in Medieval Paris (1250-1470), ProQuest, 2007, p 64.[2]
  4. ^ a b c d Anselme de Sainte-Marie, Père (1726). Histoire généalogique et chronologique de la maison royale de France [Genealogical and chronological history of the royal house of France] (in French). 1 (3rd ed.). Paris: La compagnie des libraires. pp. 100–101.
  5. ^ a b Anselme 1726, p. 103.
  6. ^ a b Anselme 1726, pp. 87–88.
  7. ^ a b c d Anselme 1726, pp. 542–544
  8. ^ a b c d e f Anselme 1726, pp. 83–87.
  9. ^ a b James I of Aragon (2010). The book of deeds of James I of Aragon: a translation of the medieval Catalan Llibre dels Fets. Crusade texts in translation. 10. Translated by Smith, Damian J; Buffery, Helena. Ashgate Publishing. p. 139. ISBN 9781409401506.
  10. ^ a b Anselme 1726, pp. 393–396
  11. ^ a b "MARIA d'Ungheria, regina di Sicilia". Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani (in Italian). 70. 2008.
  12. ^ a b Anselme 1726, pp. 426–427
  13. ^ a b Anselme 1726, pp. 81–82