Philip II of France

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    King Philip Regime and Government In the novel, Paris 1200 by John W. Baldwin, King Philip (Philip Augustus), was an important contributor to the growth of the French Monarchy. He was able to increase the Monarchy better then any other King before him. He defeated many enemies, sought to overtake the British crown and embarked on a third crusade. King Philip Augustus brought financial stability to the country and was very popular amongst his subjects. King Philip when assigned King had many goals

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    the longest conflicts in the history of warfare, the Hundred Years’ War was a time that defined history for both England and France. The war lasted from 1337 until 1453 passing over one hundred years and reaching a total of one hundred and sixteen years. It began in May 1337 when King Philip VI of France tried to confiscate English territories located in Southwestern France and it then ended in July 1453 when the French finally expelled the English from the continent. In the one hundred and sixteen

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    King John Essay Introduction In my essay that is focused on King John I will assess and aspect the following areas: John and the Barons; King John and the Church; King John and France; King John and the Paupers. The topic with the most importance here is his association with the Barons, mainly because it had a huge influence on today’s world. I will go into this subject in much more detail later. My main line of argument is that the British Empire was struggling but able to cope before John’s reign;

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    Was Philip Augustus’ success linked to the Angevin’s failure? Philip Augustus undoubtedly faced weak Angevin opposition. However, it was the economic, administrative and ideological changes that had taken place in Capetian France, which were the real driving force behind Philip 's success. John’s comparative weakness and poor leadership credentials made Capetian success even more likely, but did not make it inevitable. Philip had to harness the French economy and win the support of his nobility

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    period were those of King Saint Louis IX of France and Richard Lionheart I of England. Both King Louis IX and Richard Lionheart made significant social, political, and cultural advancements to society by contributing leadership techniques and government systems that were pivotal in the Medieval times, yet very contrasting of each other in their execution. King Louis IX of France was born April 25, 1214 in Poissy, France to the parents of Louis VIII of France and Blanche of Castille. King Louis, commonly

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    The Hundred years war Essay

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    there wasn't much happening except English raids into France and Flanders. Then, in the 1340s, England and France took opposite sides in the long-running civil war over who should be the duke of Britanny. In 1346 this resulted in a French invasion of Gascony and the shattering French defeat at Crecy. The English then rampaged through western France, until a truce was signed in 1354, brought on by the devastation of the Plague, which hit France heavily in 1347 to 1348.      The

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    The new pope, did not, unlike his predecessors, attempt to have the Church lead this latest Crusade and instead turned to the three greatest rulers of Europe in 1190, Richard the Lion-Hearted of England, Philip Augustus of France, and Frederick Barbarossa of Germany. Frederick was the first to actually depart from England for the Holy Land and with him he brought the single largest army to ever march in the Crusades, a force of tens of thousands. Although this

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    Richard the Lionheart ruled as the King of England from the 6th of July in 1189 until his unfortunate death on the 6th of April in 1199. He had ruled as Duke of Normandy, Aquitaine, Gascony, and Cyprus as well. Richard got his nickname from a lion attack when the lion had opened its jaws to bite him he had reached down and pulled its heart out according to folk tales. He was born in the United Kingdom in Oxford on the 8th of September in 1157. According to History Extra (2015), “Richard at the age

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    Feminism and the Shakespeare's Works By examining Shakespeare’s treatment of familial ties in his plays The Life and Death of King John and The Winter’s Tale, we can see how his attitudes and opinions towards family relationships evolved. In King John (written between 1594 and 1596), Shakespeare adopts what was then a fairly conventional attitude towards family relationships: his characters never question the highly patriarchal family hierarchy. They also assume that the majority of wives will

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    The palace of Versailles was built by Louis XIV of France (1643-1715), and the Escorial was built by Philip II of Spain (1556-1598). By examining the aerial and frontal facades of these two palaces, it may be seen that there were many similarities and differences between the two kings' perception and practice of monarchy. Each king set his own goals for his life, and concluded as to how a monarch ought to behave. Both Louis XIV and Philip II had religious duties to pay attention to, organized the

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