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  1. Philip II, byname Philip Augustus, was King of France from 1180 to 1223. His predecessors had been known as kings of the Franks, but from 1190 onward, Philip became the first French monarch to style himself "King of France". The son of King Louis VII and his third wife, Adela of Champagne, he was originally nicknamed Dieudonné because he was a first son and born late in his father's life. Philip was given the epithet "Augustus" by the chronicler Rigord for having extended the ...

  2. 10/07/2022 · 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 southward into Languedoc.

  3. In 1200, John's mismanagement of Aquitaine led to a rebellion, which Phillip secretly encouraged. By 1204, Phillip had acquired most of Normandy and the Angevin lands. This gave rise to the 12-year ‘Anglo-French War’. In 1214, he defeated an Allied army consisting of the crown of England, Germans and Flemish rivals at the ’Battle of Bouvines’.

  4. Philip III, called the Bold, was King of France from 1270 until his death in 1285. His father, Louis IX, died in Tunis during the Eighth Crusade. Philip, who was accompanying him, returned to France and was anointed king at Reims in 1271. Philip inherited numerous territorial lands during his reign, the most notable being the County of Toulouse, which was annexed to the royal domain in 1271. With the Treaty of Orléans, he expanded French influence into the Kingdom of Navarre and ...

  5. The next pope, Innocent III, was sterner: in January 1200 he imposed an interdict on France. Philip, therefore, in September 1200, had to submit, pretending to be reconciled with Ingeborg. In fact, he refused to cohabit with her and kept her in semicaptivity until 1213, when he accepted her beside him—not as his wife but at least as his queen.

  6. Philip II of France, known as Philip Augustus, (1165–1223), King of France; Philippe Hurepel (1200–1234), count of Boulogne, son of Philip II of France; Philip of France (1209–1218), son of Louis VIII of France; Philip of France (1218–1220), son of Louis VIII of France; Philip Dagobert (1222–1232), son of Louis VIII of France; Philip III of France (1245–1285), called Philip the Bold, King of France