Margaret of Valois (French: Marguerite, 14 May 1553 – 27 March 1615), popularly known as La Reine Margot, was a French princess of the Valois dynasty who became Queen of Navarre by marriage to Henry III of Navarre and then also Queen of France at her husband's 1589 accession to the latter throne as Henry IV.
The Master and Margarita (Russian: Мастер и Маргарита) is a novel by Soviet writer Mikhail Bulgakov, written in the Soviet Union between 1928 and 1940 during Stalin's regime. A censored version, with several chapters cut by editors, was published in Moscow magazine in 1966–1967, after the writer's death, by his widow.
They were raised together under the care of Margarita de Cardona, the lady-in-waiting of their stepmother, Anna of Austria, and some of her mother's own ladies such as Claude de Vineulx. Her grandmother Catherine de' Medici was given regular reports of Catherine and her sister, and she had their portraits sent and put in her book of hours.
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Margarita de Francia (1437-1438). María de Francia (1438-1439). Juana de Francia (1438-1446). Magdalena de Francia (1443-1486), (primeramente estuvo comprometida en matrimonio con Ladislao V de Hungría), princesa de Viana por su matrimonio con Gastón de Foix, regente de Navarra. Carlos de Francia (1446-1472), duque de Berry
Casado con Catalina de Médicis, tendría diez hijos, entre ellos los últimos tres reyes de la dinastía Valois (Francisco II, Carlos IX y Enrique III) e Isabel, reina consorte de España; Claudia, duquesa de Lorena, y Margarita, reina de Navarra y Francia. 5. Magdalena, (10 de agosto de 1520-9 de septiembre de 1537).
Margaret's crown was adorned with pearls, and with enamelled white roses for the House of York set between red, green and white enamelled letters of the Latinization of her name ("Margarita de York", m ar ga ri ta de yo rk), with gold Cs and Ms, entwined with lovers' knots (it can still be seen in the treasury at Aachen Cathedral).