Henry IV of France
Henry IV (13 December 1553 – 14 May 1610), Henri-Quatre ([ɑ̃ʁiˈkatʁ]), also known by the epithet "Good King Henry", was King of Navarre (as Henry III) from 1572 to 1610 and King of France from 15...
Henry IV of France - Wikipedia
Henry IV of France
C'est le premier Télé film auquel je participe, super ambiance, super équipe, super rôle. Merci Jacques Malaterre. First TV film in witch I act. Great ambian...
Edict of Nantes
The Edict of Nantes (French: Édit de Nantes), issued probably on 30 April 1598, by Henry IV of France, granted the Calvinist Protestants of France (also known as Huguenots) substantial rights in a na...
Edict of Nantes - Wikipedia
Henry IV of France's wives and mistresses
Henry IV of France's wives and mistresses played a significant role in the politics of his reign. Both Henry (1553–1610) and his first wife Marguerite of Valois, whom he married in 1572, were repeated...
Henry IV of France's wives and mistresses - Wikipedia
France-Asia relations
France–Asia relations span a period of more than two millennia, starting in the 6th century BCE with the establishment of Marseille by Greeks from Asia Minor, and continuing in the 3rd century BCE wit...
France-Asia relations - Wikipedia
Henry IV of France's succession
Henry IV of France's succession to the throne in 1589 was followed by a four-year war to establish his legitimacy. Henry IV inherited the throne after the assassination of Henry III, the last Valois k...
Henry IV of France's succession - Wikipedia
Descendants of Henry IV of France
Henry IV of France was the first Bourbon king of France. Formerly known as Henri of Navarre, he succeeded to the French throne with the extinction of House of Valois, at the death of Henry III of Fran...
Descendants of Henry IV of France - Wikipedia
France-Japan relations
The history of relations between France and Japan goes back to the early 17th century, when a Japanese samurai and ambassador on his way to Rome landed for a few days in Saint-Tropez, creating a sensa...
France-Japan relations - Wikipedia
Turquerie
Turquerie was the Orientalist fashion in Western Europe from the 16th to 18th centuries for imitating aspects of Turkish art and culture. Many different Western European countries were fascinated by ...
Turquerie - Wikipedia
Gallic invasion of the Balkans
Gallic groups, originating from the various La Tène chiefdoms, began a southeastern movement into the Balkan peninsula from the 4th century BC. Although Celtic settlements were concentrated in the wes...
Gallic invasion of the Balkans - Wikipedia
Charlotte Marguerite de Montmorency
Charlotte Marguerite de Montmorency (11 May 1594 – 2 December 1650) was an heiress of one of France's leading ducal families, and Princess of Condé by her marriage to Henry de Bourbon. She almos...
Charlotte Marguerite de Montmorency - Wikipedia
Margaret of Valois
Margaret of France (French: Marguerite, 14 May 1553 – 27 March 1615) was Queen of France and of Navarre during the late sixteenth century. A royal princess of France by birth, she was the la...
Margaret of Valois - Wikipedia
Orientalism in early modern France
Orientalism in early modern France refers to the interaction of pre-modern France with the Orient, and especially the cultural, scientific, artistic and intellectual impact of these interactions, rang...
Orientalism in early modern France - Wikipedia
Catherine Henriette de Balzac d'Entragues
Catherine Henriette de Balzac d'Entragues, Marquise de Verneuil [katʁin ɑ̃ʁjɛt də balzak dɑ̃tʁaɡ maʁkiz də vɛʁnœj] (1579–1633) was the favourite mistress of Henry IV of France after Gabrielle d'Estrée...
Catherine Henriette de Balzac d'Entragues - Wikipedia
Gabrielle d'Estrées
Gabrielle d'Estrées, Duchess of Beaufort and Verneuil, Marchioness of Monceaux ([ɡabʁiɛl dɛstʁe]; 1573 – 10 April 1599) was a mistress of Henry IV of France, born at either the Château de la Bourdaisi...
Gabrielle d'Estrées - Wikipedia
France-Japan relations (19th century)
The development of France-Japan relations in the 19th century coincided with Japan's opening to the Western world, following two centuries of seclusion under the "Sakoku" system and France's expansion...
France-Japan relations (19th century) - Wikipedia
Descendants of Philippe I, Duke of Orléans
Philippe de France, Duke of Orléans was the brother of Louis XIV of France and the younger son of Louis XIII of France and Anne of Austria.A member of the House of Bourbon, he is the founder of the cu...
Descendants of Philippe I, Duke of Orléans - Wikipedia
History of Roman Catholicism in France
The history of Roman Catholicism in France is inseparable from the history of France, and should be analyzed in its peculiar relationship with the State, with which it was progressively confused, conf...
History of Roman Catholicism in France - Wikipedia
Diane d'Andoins
Diane d'Andoins or d'Andouins (Diane of Andoins) was born in Hagetmau in the fall of 1554, and died there in February 1621. The Countess of Guiche, and called "the beautiful Corisande", she was known...
Diane d'Andoins - Wikipedia
Galatia
Ancient Galatia (/ɡəˈleɪʃə/; Greek: Γαλατία) was an area in the highlands of central Anatolia (Ankara, Çorum, Yozgat Province) in modern Turkey. Galatia was named for the immigrant Gauls from Thra...
Galatia - Wikipedia
Descendants of Louis XIV of France
The descendants of Louis XIV of France, Bourbon monarch of the Kingdom of France, are numerous. Although only one of his children by his wife Maria Theresa of Spain survived past infancy, Louis had ma...
Descendants of Louis XIV of France - Wikipedia
Chinoiserie
Chinoiserie (pronounced [ʃinwazʁi], French for "Chinese-esque") is a recurring theme in European artistic styles since the seventeenth century, which reflect Chinese artistic influences. It is charact...
Chinoiserie - Wikipedia
Descendants of Charles II of England
The descendants of Charles II of England, Stuart monarch of the Kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland and claimant to the Kingdom of France, are numerous; lines from his many illegitimate children...
Descendants of Charles II of England - Wikipedia
Islamic contributions to Medieval Europe
From the 11th to 13th centuries, medieval Europe absorbed knowledge from Islamic civilization, which was then at its cultural peak. Of particular importance was the rediscovery of the ancient classic...
Islamic contributions to Medieval Europe - Wikipedia
Edict of Fontainebleau
The Edict of Fontainebleau (22 October 1685) was an edict issued by Louis XIV of France, also known as the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes. The Edict of Nantes of 1598, had granted the Huguenots the...
Edict of Fontainebleau - Wikipedia
Catherine Henriette de Bourbon
Catherine Henriette de Bourbon (11 November 1596 – 20 June 1663) was an illegitimate daughter of King Henry IV of France and his long-term maîtresse en titre Gabrielle d'Estrées. She was declared legi...
Catherine Henriette de Bourbon - Wikipedia
Hasekura Tsunenaga
Hasekura Rokuemon Tsunenaga (or "Francisco Felipe Faxicura", as he was baptized in Spain) (1571–1622) (Japanese: 支倉六右衛門常長, also spelled Faxecura Rocuyemon in period European sources, reflecting th...
Hasekura Tsunenaga - Wikipedia
Marie de' Medici
Marie de' Medici (French: Marie de Médicis; 26 April 1575 – 3 July 1642) was Queen of France as the second wife of King Henry IV of France, of the House of Bourbon. She herself was a member of the...
Marie de' Medici - Wikipedia
Abbasid-Carolingian alliance
An Abbasid–Carolingian alliance was attempted and partially formed during the 8th to 9th century through a series of embassies, rapprochements and combined military operations between the Frankish Car...
Abbasid-Carolingian alliance - Wikipedia