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Monday, April 27, 2020 | History

7 edition of Royal succession in Capetian France found in the catalog.

Royal succession in Capetian France

studies on familial order and the state

by Andrew W. Lewis

  • 157 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Harvard University Press in Cambridge, Mass .
Written in English

    Places:
  • France
    • Subjects:
    • Constitutional history, Medieval.,
    • France -- Kings and rulers -- Succession.,
    • France -- History -- Capetians, 987-1328.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementAndrew W. Lewis.
      SeriesHarvard historical studies ;, v. 100
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsJN2375 .L48
      The Physical Object
      Paginationx, 356 p. :
      Number of Pages356
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4260713M
      ISBN 100674779851
      LC Control Number81006360


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Royal succession in Capetian France by Andrew W. Lewis Download PDF EPUB FB2

Royal Succession in Capetian France: Studies on Familial Order and the State (Harvard Historical Studies) Hardcover – February 9, Find all the books Cited by: Start your review of Royal Succession in Capetian France: Studies on Familial Order and the State Michael Smith rated it really liked it Emphasis on the kingdom as family business, with ambitious cadet lines Royal succession in Capetian France book.

This Royal succession in Capetian France book fourth book in the author's Accursed Kings series of novels set in early 14th century France during a developing crisis for the ruling Capetian dynasty. King Louis X has died young suddenly, leaving a pregnant widow Clemence, and the realm must wait in abeyance to see if she gives birth to a son/5(65).

the royal succession is Philippe, the second son, was blocked from the throne by his stupid, hot-headed older brother Louis, and on Louis’s death, by Louis’s unborn son. The prize, therefore, after Louis died, had to be the Regency/5.

THE CEREMONIAL OF ROYAL SUCCESSION IN CAPETIAN FRANCE: THE DOUBLE FUNERAL OF LOUIS X By ELIZABETH A. BROWN On 12 and 13 July the abbey of St-Denis was the scene of a curious and unusual service performed for King Louis X of France, who had died and been buried at Royal succession in Capetian France book abbey more than a month before.* As Geffroy de Paris.

This the fourth book in the author's Accursed Kings series of novels set in early 14th century France during a developing crisis for the ruling Capetian dynasty. King Louis X has died young suddenly, leaving a pregnant widow Clemence, and the realm must wait in abeyance Royal succession in Capetian France book see if she gives birth to a son/5().

Royal succession in Capetian France: studies on familial order and the state / Andrew W. Lewis. Royal Succession in Capetian France France there exist a short narrative report and a fiscal account for the funeral of Philip IV the Fair inas well as fiscal accounts for the ceremonies of Louis X le Hutin in ; of Louis's posthumous son Jean.

The Ceremonial of Royal Succession in Capetian France: The Funeral of Philip VArticle author querybrown ear [Google Scholar] Elizabeth Brown Speculum 55 (2) ().

Recounting the fortunes of the last Capetian kings of France during the early s, the books are steamy potboilers featuring transnational political power brokering, corruption in government, clashes over secular and religious authority, and malignant competition for entitlements; familial intrigue, ungovernable lust, adultery and murder, homosexual dalliances, baby-switching.

Get this from a library. Royal succession in Capetian France: studies on familial order and the state. [Andrew W Lewis]. Genre/Form: Electronic books History: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Lewis, Andrew W., Royal succession in Capetian France.

Cambridge, Mass. The Capetian dynasty, also known as the House of France, is a dynasty of Frankish origin, and a branch of the Robertians. It is among the largest and oldest royal houses Royal succession in Capetian France book Europe and the world, and consists of Hugh Capet, the founder of the dynasty, and his male-line descendants, who ruled in France without interruption from toand again from to The Cadet branches: See below.

The House of Capet (French: Maison capétienne) or the Direct Capetians (Capétiens directs), also called the House of France (la maison de France), or simply the Capets, ruled the Royal succession in Capetian France book of France from to It was the most senior line of the Capetian dynasty – itself a derivative dynasty from the ians in the 19th century came to apply the name "Capetian Final ruler: Charles IV of France.

The Capetian dynasty, the male-line descendants of Hugh Capet, included the first rulers to adopt the title of 'King of France' for the first time with Philip II (r. The Capetians ruled continuously from to and again from to First monarch: Clovis I (as King).

The succession to Stephen was altered Royal succession in Capetian France book the death of his son Eustace, whom he wished to have crowned king during his own lifetime (in imitation of the Capetian monarchy).Though Stephen still had a son, William, the boy was still young and unprepared to challenge Henry of Anjou, the son of his cousin Matilda, for the throne.

By the Treaty of Wallingford, Stephen. 'The ceremonial of royal succession in Capetian France: the double funeral of Louis X', Traditio () ff Jackson, R. A.: 'Peers of France and Princes of the Blood', French Historical Studies () Book Description. Capetian France – is an authoritative overview of the country’s development across four centuries, with a focus on changes to the political, religious, social and cultural climate during this period.

When Hugh Capet took the throne of France inhis powers were weak and insignificant, but from an inauspicious beginning he founded a dynasty. Capetian dynasty, ruling house of France from toduring the feudal period of the Middle Ages. By extending and consolidating their power, the Capetian kings laid the foundation of the French nation-state.

The Capetians all descended. Lewis, A. (), Royal Succession in Capetian France: Studies on Familial Order and the State, Cambridge, MA Lot, F. and Fawtier, R. (), Institutions seigneuriales (Histoire des Institutions Françaises au Moyen Age 1), ParisAuthor: Constance Bouchard.

An analytical study of the French apanages from their creation to the end of the Capetian period, this pioneering book offers an explanation of why the French kings began the practice of granting fiefs to their younger sons, and why they introduced the curious inheritance restrictions which limited succession in an apanage to direct heirs of the original : Charles T.

Wood. Royal succession in Capetian France: studies on familial order and the state, Harvard University Press,ISBN "The Birth and Childhood of King John: Some Revisions," Eleanor of Aquitaine; Lord and Lady, Edited Bonnie Wheeler, John C.

Parsons, Palgrave Macmillan, JanuaryISBN Alma mater: Dartmouth College, University. The French apanages and the Capetian monarchy, / [by] Charles T. Wood; The lawyers of the last Capetians / by Franklin J. Pegues; Histoire des institutions monarchiques de la France sous les premiers Capetiens () par M.

Achill Royal succession in Capetian France: studies on familial order and the state / Andrew W. Lewis. affirm their right to rule France. Andrew Lewis, Royal Succession in Capetian France; Studies on Familial Order and the State (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, ), discusses Philip the Fair, Charles IV’s father, looked to Saint Louis as a role model; Joseph Strayer, “The Holy Land, the Chosen.

James Naus attempts, in the latest entry in the ‘Manchester Medieval Studies’ series, to bring the Crusades home, so to speak, and to analyse their role in the development of the ideology of Capetian kingship in 12th-century France.

The book’s timespan covers the period from the latter years of Philip I’s reign (–) to the end. He is the author of the book Royal Succession in Capetian France: Studies on Familial Order and the State () and of numerous scholarly articles, including “The Birth and Childhood of King John: Some Revisions,” published in Eleanor of Aquitaine: Lord and Lady (edited by John C.

Parson and Bonnie Wheeler, ). His other projects have. This the fourth book in the author's Accursed Kings series of novels set in early 14th century France during a developing crisis for the ruling Capetian dynasty.

King Louis X has died young suddenly, leaving a pregnant widow Clemence, and the realm must wait in abeyance to see if she gives birth to a son. Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.

The New Cambridge Medieval History. Volume 4: c–c, Part 2 Capetian France, –, London. Lewis, A. (), Royal Succession in Capetian France: Studies on Familial Order and the State, Cambridge, by: 1.

The order of succession is the sequence of members of the Royal Family in the order in which they stand in line to the throne. The basis for the succession was determined in the constitutional developments of the seventeenth century, which culminated in the Bill of Rights () and the Act of Settlement ().

His quintessential work, Royal Succession in Capetian France: Studies on Familial Order and the State (Harvard University Press, ), reshaped our current understanding of the Capetian monarchy by demonstrating that the Capetian royal family must be studied as a.

This the fourth book in the author's Accursed Kings series of novels set in early 14th century France during a developing crisis for the ruling Capetian dynasty. King Louis X has died young suddenly, leaving a pregnant widow Clemence, and the realm must wait in abeyance to see if she gives birth to a son/5(64).

See R. Fawtier, The Capetian Kings of France (, tr. ); A. Lewis, Royal Succession in Capetian France (); R. McKitterick, The Frankish Kingdoms under the Carolingians (); J.

Dunbabin, France in the Making, – (). Capetians. Robert II (27 March – 20 July ), called the Pious (French: le Pieux) or the Wise (French: le Sage), was King of the Franks from tothe second from the House of was born in Orléans to Hugh Capet and Adelaide of distinguished himself with an extraordinarily long reign for the time.

His year-long reign was marked by his attempts to. Hugh Capet decided so in order to have his succession secured. Robert II, as King of the Franks, met Holy Roman Emperor Henry II in on the borderline.

They agreed to end all claims over each other's realm, setting a new stage of Capetian and Ottonian relationships. Although a king weak in power, Robert II's efforts were l: Paris. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Titre original: Royal succession in capetian France: studies on familial order and the state.

I like your account of this royal scandal. But beware the ‘Salic Law’ pitfall. Salic Law was the law of the ancient Franks, not Capetian France (think of Eleanor of Aquitaine). The issue in was novel: after centuries of kings, there was no male heir.

Maurice Druon was a French resistance hero, a Knight of the British Empire and a holder of the Grand Croix de la Légion d'Honneur. He was also a member of the Académie française and a celebrated novelist, best known for his series of seven historical novels under the title of The Accursed Kings, which were twice adapted for television/5(48).

The Orléanist claimant to the throne of France is Prince Henri, Count of Paris, Duke of is the uncontested heir to the Orléanist position of "King of the French" held by Louis-Philippe, and is also King Charles X's heir as "King of France" if the Treaty of Utrecht (by which Philip V of Spain renounced for himself and his agnatic descendants any claim to the French throne) is.

From the publishers that brought you A Game of Thrones comes the series that inspired George R.R. Martin’s epic work. France became a great nation under Philip the Fair - but it was a greatness achieved at the expense of her people, for his was a reign characterised by violence, the scandalous adulteries of his daughters-in-law, and the triumph of royal authority.

From the publishers that brought you A Game of Thrones comes the series that inspired George R.R. Martin’s epic work. France became a great nation under Philip the Fair - but it was a greatness achieved at the expense of her people, for his was a reign characterised by violence, the scandalous adulteries of his daughters-in-law, and the triumph of royal authority.5/5(6).

ideology of Capetian kingship in 12th-century France. The pdf timespan covers the period from the latter years of Philip I’s reign (–) to the end of that of his great-grandson, Philip II Augustus (–).

In choosing this period, Naus deliberately avoids examining France’s most famous crusader.Capetians kəpē´shənz [], download pdf house of France that ruled continuously from to ; it takes its name from Hugh d branches of the family (see Valois ; Bourbon) ruled France until the final deposition of the monarchy in the 19th first historical ancestor was Robert the Strong, count of Anjou and of son, Eudes, count of Paris, was elected () king.ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Translation of: Royal succession in Capetian France.

Description: pages: genealogical tables ; 23 cm.