Individual Page

Marriage: Children:
  1. Jeanne Of France: Birth: Abt 1 May 1308. Death: Abt 10 Aug 1347

  2. Margaret Heiress Of Artois: Birth: 1310. Death: 9 May 1382

Marriage: Children:
  1. King Of France Jean II "Le Bon" De Valois: Birth: 26 Apr 1319 in Le Mans, Anjou, France. Death: 8 Apr 1364 in London, Middlesex, England

  2. Marie Capet: Birth: 1326 in Paris, Seine, �Ile-DE-France, France. Death: 1333

  3. Louis Capet: Birth: 8 Jun 1330 in Paris, Seine, �Ile-DE-France, France. Death: 23 Jun 1330

  4. Philip Of Orleans: Birth: 1 Jul 1336 in Chateau DE Vincennes. Death: 1 Sep 1375 in Orleans

  5. Jeanne Capet: Birth: 1337 in Paris, Seine, �Ile-DE-France, France. Death: 1337

Marriage: Children:
  1. Jeanne Capet: Birth: 1351 in Paris, Seine, �Ile-DE-France, France. Death: 1371 in Paris, Seine, �Ile-DE-France, France

1. Title:   GEDCOM file. Created on 29 Dec 2003. Imported on 8 Aug 2004.
2. Title:   "Plantagenet Descent" by David A. Blocher
Author:   David A. Blocher <>
Publication:   Personal Usage
3. Title:   GEDCOM file. Created on Jan 12, 2008. Imported on 12 Jan 2008.
4. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   Brooke Shields
Text:   Ancestor of
5. Title:   GEDCOM file submitted by Cathy Ann Abernathy, / Created on 17 AUG 2009. Imported on 23 Sep 2009.
6. Title:   Descendant of.....
Page:   Attila The Hun
Text:   Descendant of......
7. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   Brad Pitt
Text:   Ancestor of
8. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   Fred Gwynne
Text:   Ancestor of
9. Title:   Descendant of.....
Page:   Charlemagne
Text:   Descendant of......
10. Title:   Ancestry of David A. Blocher (Paternal)
Author:   David A. Blocher (personal use)
11. Title:   Ancestry of Jesse James (Outlaw)
Author:   David A. Blocher (
Publication:   Personal Use
12. Title:   Ancestry of Meriwether Lewis (Explorer)
13. Title:   Ancestor of ....
Page:   Hugh Beaumont
Text:   Ancestor of
14. Title:   [Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard]
Page:   Paternal Lineage
Text:   Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard
15. Title:   [Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard]
Page:   Maternal Lineage
Text:   Ancestry of Mark Willis Ballard
16. Title:   [Ancestry of President Barack Obama]
Text:   Ancestry of President Barack Obama
17. Title:   Ancestry of Fred Gwynne
Page:   Herman Munster of the TV Sitcom "The Munsters"
18. Title:   Plantagenet Descent
19. Title:   Raoul de Coucy.ged

a. Note:   He was the King of France. BIOGRAPHY: Philip VI, 1293-1350 (r.1328-50), grandson of Philip III, invo ked the Salic Law to set aside the claims of Charles's daughter and Charl es's nephew, Edward III of England. He was the first VALOIS king of Franc e. After 1337 his reign was dominated by the HUNDRED YEARS WAR. In 1340 t he French fleet was destroyed at Sluis, and in 1346 Edward III defeated P hilip at Crecy. Philip was succeeded by his son, JOHN II. !King of France (1328-50). Held several countships, including Valois, when he became regent of France on the death in 1328 of his cousin Charles IV, king of France, last of the Capetian line. First ruler of the Valois dynasty. Crushed a popular revolt in Flanders in 1328. In 1337 France embarked on the Hundred Years' War with England. The war began badly for France. The English destroyed the French fleet off Sluis in the Netherlands in 1340, won a major victory over the French army at Crecy, France, in 1346, and captured Calais, France, in 1347. Following these defeats, Philip made a truce with Edward III of England that lasted until Philip's death. To meet the expenses of the war, Philip debased the coinage, borrowed heavily, and levied burdensome taxes, particularly on salt. In the last three years of Philip's reign France was devastated by a plague called the Black Death. [Funk & Wagnalls] Son of Charles III Valois, Prince Anjou and Margaret Naples of Sicile; m. Jean 'la Boiteuse' Burgundy; father of Jean II the Good Valois of France who m. Jutte Bona Luxembourg Princess Bohemia. [Robert Lord <, 1 Feb 2003] Philip VI of France, Philip De Valois From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Philip VI of Valois (French: Philippe VI de Valois; 1293 ? August 22, 1350) was the King of France from 1328 to his death, and Count of Anjou, Maine, and Valois 1325?1328. He was the son of Charles of Valois and founded the Valois Dynasty. Ascension to the Throne In 1328, King Charles IV died without a direct male descendant, however, at the time of his death his was wife pregnant. Philip was one of the two chief claimants to the throne along with King Edward III of England whose mother, Isabella, was the late King Charles' sister. Philip ascended to the throne by applying Salic law, which forbade females and those descended in the female line from succeeding to the throne. After the Charles' queen, Jeanne d'Evreux, gave birth to a girl, Philip was crowned on May 27, 1328 at the Cathedral in Reims. Philip VI was not an heir nor a descendant of Joan I of Navarre, whose inheritance (the kingdom of Navarre, as well as the counties of Champagne, Troyes, Meaux and Brie) had been in personal union with the crown of France almost fifty years and had long been administered by the same royal machinery (established by Philip IV, the father of French bureaucracy), which resource was inherited by Philip VI. These counties were closely entrenched in the economic and administrative entity of the Royal Domain of France, being located adjacent to Ile-de-France. Philip, however, was not entitled to that inheritance; the rightful heiress was Louis X's surviving daughter, the future Joan II of Navarre, the eldest granddaughter of Joan I of Navarre. Philip ceded Navarre to Joan II, but regarding the counties in Champagne, they struck a deal: Joan II received vast lands in Normandy (adjacent to her husbands fief in Evreux) in compensation, and Philip got to keep Champagne as part of the Royal Domain. Life In July, 1313, Philippe had married Jeanne, (Joan the Lame), daughter of Robert II, Duke of Burgundy and princess Agnes of France, the youngest daughter of Louis IX. In an ironic twist to his "male" ascendancy to the throne, the intelligent, strong-willed Joan, an able regent of France during the King's long military campaigns, was said to be the brains behind the throne and the real ruler of France. Their children were: John II (April 26, 1319 ? April 8, 1364) Marie (1326?1333) Louis (January 17, 1328 ? January 17, 1328) Louis (June 8, 1330 ? June 23, 1330) Jean (1333?1333) Philip of Valois (1336?1375), Duke of Orleans Jeanne (1337?1337) After Joan died in 1348, Philip married Blanche d'Evreux, princess of Navarre, daughter of the queen regnant Joan II of Navarre, on January 11, 1350. They had one daughter: Jeanne (1351?1371). Philip VI died at Nogent-le-Roi, Eure-et-Loir on August 22, 1350 and is interred with his second wife, Blanche de Navarre (1330?1398) in Saint Denis Basilica. He was succeeded by his first son by Jeanne of Burgundy, who became John II. Reign Philip's reign was punctuated with crises. It began with military success in Flanders at the Battle of Cassel (August 1328), where Philip's forces reseated Louis I of Flanders, who had been unseated by a popular revolution. The able Jeanne gave the first of many demonstrations of her competence as regent in his absence. Philip initially enjoyed relatively amicable relations with Edward III, and they planned a crusade together in 1332, which was never executed. However, the status of the Duchy of Aquitaine remained a sore point, and tension increased. Philip provided refuge for David II of Scotland in 1334 and declared himself champion of his interests, which enraged Edward. By 1336, they were enemies, although not yet openly at war. Philippe successfully prevented an arrangement between the papacy in Avignon and Emperor Louis IV although, in July 1337, Louis concluded an alliance with Edward III. The final breach with England came when Edward offered refuge to Robert III of Artois, formerly one of Philip's trusted advisers. However, after he committed forgery to try to obtain an inheritance, he barely escaped France with his life, and was hounded by Philip throughout Europe. Edward made him Earl of Richmond and honored him; in retaliation, Philip declared on May 24, 1337 that Edward had forfeited Aquitaine for rebellion and disobedience. Thus began the Hundred Years' War. Hundred Years' War Philip entered the Hundred Years' War in a position of comparative strength. France was richer and more populous than England, and was then in the height of her medieval glory. The opening stages of the war, accordingly, were largely successful for the French. At sea, French privateers raided and burned towns and shipping all along the southern and southeastern coasts of England. The English made some retaliatory raids, including the burning of a fleet in the harbor of Boulogne-sur-Mer, but the French largely had the upper hand. With his sea power established, Philip gave orders in 1339 to prepare an invasion of England, and began assembling a fleet off the Zeeland coast at Sluys. However, in June 1340, in the bitterly-fought Battle of Sluys ("l'Ecluse"), the English attacked the port and captured or destroyed the ships there, ending the threat of an invasion. On land, Edward III largely concentrated upon Flanders and the Low Countries, where he had gained allies by diplomacy and bribery. A raid in 1339 (the first chevauchee) into Picardy ended ignominiously when Philip wisely refused to give battle. Edward's slender finances would not permit him to play a waiting game, and he was forced to withdraw into Flanders and return to England to raise more money. In July 1340, Edward returned and besieged Tournai; again, Philip brought up a relieving army which harrassed the besiegers but did not offer open battle, and Edward was again forced to return home, fleeing the Low Countries secretly to escape his creditors. So far, the war had gone quite well for Philip and the French. While often stereotyped as chivalry-besotten blockheads, Philip and his men had in fact carried out a successful Fabian strategy against the debt-plagued Edward, and resisted the chivalric blandishments of single combat or a combat of two hundred knights that he offered. In 1341, the War of the Breton Succession allowed the English to place permanent garrisons in Brittany. However, Philip was still in a commanding position: during Papally-arbitrated negotiations in 1343, he refused Edward's offer to end the war in exchange for the Duchy of Aquitaine in full sovereignty. The next attack came in 1345, when the Earl of Derby overran the Agenais (lost twenty years before in the War of Saint-Sardos) and took Angoul�eme, while the forces in Brittany under Sir Thomas Dagworth also made gains. The French responded in the spring of 1346 with a massive counter-attack against Aquitaine, where an army under John, Duke of Normandy besieged Derby at Aiguillon. On the advice of Godfrey Harcourt (like Robert III of Artois, a banished French nobleman), Edward sailed for Normandy instead of Aquitaine. As Harcourt predicted, the Normans were ill-prepared for war, and many of the fighting men were at Aiguillon. Edward sacked and burned the country as he went, taking Caen and advancing as far as Poissy before retreating before the army Philip hastily assembled at Paris. Slipping across the Somme, Edward drew up to give battle at Cr�ecy. Close behind him, Philip had planned to halt for the night and reconnoiter the English position before giving battle the next day. However, his troops were disorderly and not to be handled: the roads were jammed by the rear of the army coming up, and by the local peasantry furiously calling for vengeance on the English. Finding them hopeless to control, he ordered a general attack as evening fell. Thus began the Battle of Cr�ecy; and when it was done, the French army had been well-nigh annihilated, and Philip barely escaped capture. Fortune had turned against the French. The English seized and held the advantage. Normandy called off the siege of Aiguillon and retreated northward, while Sir Thomas Dagworth captured Charles of Blois in Brittany. The English army pulled back from Cr�ecy to besiege Calais; the town held out stubbornly, but the English were determined, and easily supplied across the English Channel. Philip led out a relieving army in July 1347, but unlike the siege of Tournai, it was now Edward who had the upper hand. With the plunder of his Norman expedition and the reforms of his tax system he had executed, he could hold to his siege lines and await an attack Philip dare not deliver. It was Philip who marched away in August, and the city capitulated shortly thereafter. Final Years After the defeat at Cr�ecy and loss of Calais, the Estates refused to raise money for Philip, halting his plans to counter-attack by invading England. In 1348, a new woe struck France: the Black Death, which in the next few years killed one-third of the population, including Queen Joan. The resulting labor shortage caused inflation to soar, and the king attempted to fix prices, further de-stabilizing the country. His last major achievement was the purchase of the Dauphin�e and the territory of Montpellier in the Languedoc, in 1349. At his death in 1350, France was still very much a divided country filled with social unrest. KNOWN AS "PHILLIP THE LONG""THE TALL"; REGENT FROM 6/5/1316 UNTIL HE BECAME KING OF FRANCE 11/19/(OR 20) 1316, AND WAS CROWNED AT RHEIMS 1/9/1317; KING UNTIL 1322; DIED OF DYSENTERY RESEARCH NOTES: 1316-1322: King of Navarre, as Philip II [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p232]King of France, as Philip V [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p232]1315-22: Count of Burgundy [Ref: Tapsell Dynasties p207] Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: ES II #12, Louda RoyalFamEurope #65, Louda RoyalFamEurope #66],parents: [Ref: CMH p780, ES II #12, Louda RoyalFamEurope #44, LoudaRoyalFamEurope #65, Tapsell Dynasties p232, Watney WALLOP #203], father: [Ref:Louda RoyalFamEurope #66] Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: ES II #12, ES II #60] 1322 [Ref: CMH p780, Louda RoyalFamEurope#44, Louda RoyalFamEurope #65, Louda RoyalFamEurope #66, Tapsell Dynastiesp232, Watney WALLOP #203], place: [Ref: ES II #12] Sources for this Information: place: [Ref: ES II #12]
b. Note:   BI54745
c. Note:   DI54745
d. Note:   XI54745
e. Note:   NF15004
Note:   Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: ES II #12, ES II #60] 1307 [Ref: Louda RoyalFamEurope #65], place:[Ref: ES II #12], names: [Ref: CMH p780, Watney WALLOP #203], child: [Ref: ESII #12]
f. Note:   NF17645
Note:   Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: ES II #21, ES II #22, Paget HRHCharles p77] 1313 [Ref: LoudaRoyalFamEurope #65, Louda RoyalFamEurope #74] first marriage of Philip [Ref:CMH p780], place: [Ref: ES II #21, ES II #22], names: [Ref: Thompson CharlesII#1728, Watney WALLOP #182], child: [Ref: CMH p780, ES II #22, LoudaRoyalFamEurope #66, Louda RoyalFamEurope #74, Paget HRHCharles p77, ThompsonCharlesII #864, Watney WALLOP #993]
g. Note:   NF8962
Note:   Sources for this Information: date: [Ref: ES II #13, ES II #22] second marriage of Philip [Ref: CMH p780], place: [Ref: ES II #13, ES II #22] is NOT responsible for the content of the GEDCOMs uploaded through the WorldConnect Program. The creator of each GEDCOM is solely responsible for its content.