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  1. Marie, Countess of Ponthieu. House. Capet. Father. Louis VII, King of France. Mother. Constance of Castile. Alys of France, (or Alice) Countess of Vexin (4 October 1160 – c. 1220) was a French princess, the daughter of Louis VII, King of France and his second wife, Constance of Castile.

  2. Adèle de France Countess of Vexin was born on 4 October 1160, in Paris, Île-de-France, France as the daughter of Louis VII "Le Jeune", Roi de France and Constanza de Castilla. She married Guillaume II de Ponthieu on 20 August 1195. They were the parents of at least 1 son and 1 daughter.

    • Female
    • Guillaume II de Ponthieu
  3. 24/05/2019 · Alys, Countess of the Vexin (4 October 1160 – c. 1220) was the daughter of King Louis VII of France and his second wife Constance of Castile.[1] She is also known as Alaïs, Adélaïde, Adèle, Alais, or Alix, but is not to be confused with her half-sister Alix of France, the daughter of Louis by his first wife Eleanor of Aquitaine.

    • Marie, Countess of Ponthieu
    • October 04, 1160
    • Constance of Castile, Louis VII of France
    • circa 1213 (48-57)
  4. 07/11/2020 · Alix of France, Countess of Vexin from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Alix of France (* 1160 or 1170; † after 1218) was a French king's daughter from the house of the Capetians ; she was supposed to be the wife of Richard the Lionheart , but rumor has it that she was the mistress of Richard's father, King Henry II of England .

  5. 25/01/2017 · In-Laws: Alys of France, Countess of Vexin. Life in the Plantagenet family was never dull. Drama and danger awaited anyone, particularly women, betrothed or married to the royal family of England and parts of France. Alys of France (1160-1220) is an often-cited example of this idea. Alys was the daughter of Louis VII of France and his wife ...

  6. 04/10/2016 · The county of Ponthieu and the disputed territory of the Vexin eventually passed to Eleanor as part of her dowry. Further reading: “Clash of Crowns: William the Conqueror, Richard Lionheart, and Eleanor of Aquitaine” by Mary McAuliffe, “King John” by W.L. Warren, “Richard & John: Kings at War” by Frank McLynn, “Eleanor of Aquitaine: A Life” by Alison Weir