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  • noun

Words related to Capetian

a member of the Capetian dynasty

References in periodicals archive ?
When Philip ascended to the throne in 1180, Henry II of England ruled more of France than his Capetian overlord; by his death in 1223 Philip had increased the royal estate to include Touraine, Maine, Amiens, and much of Poitou, adding to these the overlordship of Britanny.
The illuminated volume known as the Arsenal Old Testament, commissioned between 1250 and 1254 by the sainted Capetian monarch Louis IX, depicts both David and Solomon enthroned beneath trefoil arches (Paris, Bibliotheque de l'Arsenal, MS.
10 Ffos Las The House of Bourbon is an important European royal house, a branch of the Capetian dynasty.
Mathieu de Vendome and Saint Denis benefited from the more stable and peaceful environment under Louis IX, who cultivated the role of the just, sacred king to strengthen the Capetian grip over an enlarged France.
The Capetian rulers of northern France were successful during the opening decades of the thirteenth century in expanding their control into fractious southern France, subduing the baronies of the south, adding these rich areas to their domain, and in the process falling heir to older and better rooted Jewish communities.
The monarchy of Capetian France and royal ceremonial.
The Capetian dynasty followed a constant policy of establishing political control within the territory of Carolingian West-Francia, which had been completely splintered into small feudal entities by the civil wars of the ninth and tenth centuries.
Royal requests for tax money from the council in the early Capetian period (Petit-Dutaillis [1964, 32]), and even through the 13th century were infrequent (Wilkinson [1972, 47]).
In the book that I have completed on it, I compared it to the French Capetian era.
In 1209, the Vatican, aided by the Capetian king of France, Philip II, launched a crusade against the "Albigensians," ravaging the region for more than a generation.
While closely analyzing texts and images, Gaposchkin also offers many intriguing details of the cult of Saint Louis, such as the efforts by Philip IV to get his grandfather's bones out of Saint-Denis and into the Sainte-Chapelle next to the royal palace, where they would better support Capetian kingship; the monks long resisted these efforts, but Philip eventually obtained most of Louis's skull.
When Louis IX of France died in 1270, his reputation for justice and piety led members of the Capetian and Angevin houses to advocate immediately for his canonization.
146 in relation to contemporary events and political approaches; they all set these within the wider context of the work: Elisabeth Lalou, `La Chancellerie royale a la fin du regne de Philippe IV le Bel'; Andrew Wathey, `Gerves du Bus, the Roman de Fauvel, and the politics of the later Capetian court'(with an appendix: `Members of the Royal Commission to investigate the financial administration of Enguerran de Marigny, at 24 January 1315, and of the Estroit Conseil, July 1316'); Malcolm Vale, `The world of the courts: content and context of the Fauvel manuscript'.
On the basis of internal evidence, Tracy Chapman Hamilton argues that the manuscript was produced for Blanche of Castile: Tracy Chapman Hamilton, "Queenship and Kinship in the French Bible moralisee: The Example of Blanche of Castile and Vienna ONB 2554," in Capetian Women, ed.