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  1. Philip VI, byname Philip Of Valois, French Philippe De Valois, (born 1293—died Aug. 22, 1350, near Paris), first French king of the Valois dynasty. Reigning at the outbreak of the Hundred Years’ War (1337–1453), he had no means of imposing on his country the measures necessary for the maintenance of his monarchical power, though he continued the efforts of the 13th-century Capetians ...

  2. 04/06/2017 · So, in May of 1328, Philip of Valois became King Philip VI of France. In August of that year, the count of Flanders appealed to Philip for help in putting down a revolt. The king responded by sending his knights to slaughter thousands at the Battle of Cassel. Not long after that, Robert of Artois, who had helped Philip secure the crown, claimed ...

  3. Philip I, (born 1052—died July 29/30, 1108, Melun, France), king of France (1059–1108) who came to the throne at a time when the Capetian monarchy was extremely weak but who succeeded in enlarging the royal estates and treasury by a policy of devious alliances, the sale of his neutrality in the quarrels of powerful vassals, and the practice of simony on a huge scale. Philip was the elder ...

  4. philip ii, byname philip augustus, french philippe auguste, (born august 21, 1165, paris, france—died july 14, 1223, mantes), the first of the great capetian kings of medieval france (reigned 1180–1223), who gradually reconquered the french territories held by the kings of england and also furthered the royal domains northward into flanders and …

  5. 13/08/2021 · c. 1293 – January 3, 1322. Philip V of France was born in 1293 to King Philip IV and Queen Joan. As the couple’s second son, Prince Philip wasn’t expected to inherit the French throne. Instead, it would go to his elder brother, Louis. Despite his standing, the king gave his son political power as the Count of Poitiers in 1311.

  6. Philip IV of France (April–June 1268 – 29 November 1314), called the Fair (French: le Bel ), son and successor of Philip III, reigned as King of France from 1285 until his death. He was the husband of Joan I of Navarre, by virtue of which he was King of Navarre (as Philip I) and Count of Champagne from 1284 to 1305.

  7. Philip became king of France in 1284, shortly after his marriage to Jeanne, heiress of Navarre and Champagne. Philip’s bride brought with her a territory nearly the size of her husband’s, which she managed in her own right. More importantly, she seems to have loved him and he her.