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  • noun

Words related to Capetian

a member of the Capetian dynasty

References in periodicals archive ?
The episodes' successive heroes and kings, both good and evil, lead Stahl to the central argument that the lineage of the biblical kings and the establishment of the kingdom of Israel present a paradigm or even a prefiguration of the Capetian monarchy as defenders of the Church (207).
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.
That is to say, like Carolingian / Capetian France, Norman / Plantagenet England, and Kievan Rus, Southeast Asian polities c.
A Capetian bride and a vade mecum for her marriage bed', in Studying Medieval Women: Sex, Gender and Feminism, ed., Nancy F.
Googling a runner House Of Bourbon 1.10 Ffos Las The House of Bourbon is an important European royal house, a branch of the Capetian dynasty.
Meaning 'lover of horses' (philippos), it was probably bestowed on the future Capetian monarch by his mother, Anne, a princess of Kiev.
The arched throne canopy appears in images of the Ottonian and eventually the Capetian successors to the Carolingian rulers as evidence of the motif's staying power.
Field, Isabelle of France: Capetian Sanctity and Franciscan Identity in the Thirteenth Century (Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, 2006).
As such he was related to both the Capetian as well as the Angevin royal houses.
in Imperial China or in India under the Guptas, but modern diplomacy, that is the diplomatic method which became the model for most countries until recently, originated in France under the Capetian dynasty.
The accession to the throne of Philippe de Valois in 1328 broke the uninterrupted Capetian chain of power and necessitated a dynastic guarantor.
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.
(7) The Capetian king of France who condemned the Templars in Paris may have been concerned about their temporal power as an independent army, as much as his churchmen were concerned about heresy.