2 edition of Capetian kings of France found in the catalog.
Capetian kings of France
Originally published under the title of "Les Capetiens et la France", Paris, Presses Universitaires de France, 1942.
|Statement||translated into English by Lionel Butler and R.J. Adam.|
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The Capetian Kings of France is primarily an introductory book for those beginning the serious study of medieval French history. As such, it is unique in that it rejects the traditional narrative approach of all its predecessors in favour of a searching analysis of each aspect of Capetian rule in /5.
Capetians: Kings of France, [Bradbury, Jim] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Capetians: Kings of France, Cited by: 2. Spanning France's development across four centuries, Capetian France is a definitive book. This second edition has been carefully revised to take account of the very latest work, without losing the original book's popular balance between a compelling narrative and an fascinating examination of the period's main by: Capetian dynasty, ruling house of France from toduring the feudal period of the Middle Ages.
By extending and consolidating their power, the Capetian kings laid the foundation of the French nation-state. The Capetians all descended from. His crushing of the Templars in France, however, cannot be justified and has left an indelible stain on Philip’s reputation (p. His three sons, Louis X (–16), Philip V (–22) and Charles IV (–8), all reigned briefly without male heirs to succeed them and so the direct rule of the Capetian kings came to an end.