Roy Charles de France, IV, "Le Bel"

Roy Charles de France, IV, "Le Bel"

Male 1295 - 1328  (33 years)    Has more than 250 ancestors and 7 descendants in this family tree.

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  • Name Charles de France 
    Prefix Roy 
    Suffix IV, "Le Bel" 
    Relationshipwith Francis Fox
    Born 1295 
    Gender Male 
    Died 1328 
    Person ID I7600  Geneagraphie
    Last Modified 9 Oct 2002 

    Father Roy Philippe de France, IV, "le Bel",   b. 1268,   d. 29 Nov 1314  (Age 46 years) 
    Mother Reina Juana I de Navarra et Champagne,   b. 1271-1272,   d. 4 Feb 1304-1305  (Age 33 years) 
    Married 1284 
    Siblings 6 siblings 
    Family ID F3444  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family 1 Blanche de Bourgogne,   d. Yes, date unknown 
    Married 1308 
    Children 
     1. Philippe de France,   b. 1313
     2. Jeanne de France,   b. 1321
    Last Modified 6 Oct 2002 
    Family ID F154317  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family 2 Mary von Luxemburg,   d. 1324 
    Married 1322 
    Children 
     1. NN de France,   b. 1323
     2. Louis de France,   b. 1324
    Last Modified 6 Oct 2002 
    Family ID F154318  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

    Family 3 Jeanne d' Évreux,   d. 1371 
    Married 1325 
    Children 
     1. Jeanne de France,   b. 1326,   d. 1327  (Age 1 years)
     2. Marie de France
     3. Blanche de France,   b. 1328,   d. 1392  (Age 64 years)
    Last Modified 6 Oct 2002 
    Family ID F154319  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Photos
    7600.jpg
    7600.jpg

  • Notes 
    • King of France (1322-1328).
      Charles IV, the third and last surviving son of Philip the Fair, succeeded his brother, Philip V the Long, who had died without leaving a male heir. He was faced with a new rebellion in Flanders in 1323; it ended with the Treaty of Arques (1326). The situation with England again became tense and Charles IV confiscated Guyenne which his uncle, Charles de Valois, conquered in 1324. After the death of Edward II of England in 1327, part of the territory was handed back to his successor, Edward m. In domestic policies, the king continued to reorganise the justice system and finances. His reign was also marked by the problem of his succession. After repudiating his first wife, Blanche of Burgundy, who had been accused of adultery, he married a second time, with Mary of Luxembourg (1322) who died in childbirth in 1324 without lea­ving him any living child. His third wife, Jeanne of Evreux, gave him only daughters. Charles IV's early death in 1328 left the throne with no direct heir for the first time since the days of Hugh Capet. He was, therefore, the last member of the direct Capetian line and the crown passed to his cousin, Philip VI de Valois.

      'de Schone'


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