Philip the Fair

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Philip the Fair:

see Philip IVPhilip IV
(Philip the Fair), 1268–1314, king of France (1285–1314), son and successor of Philip III. The policies of his reign greatly strengthened the French monarchy and increased the royal revenues.
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, king of France.
References in periodicals archive ?
19) When Philip the Fair was crowned regent of the Netherlands at Antwerp in 1494, the chronicler Jean Molinet reported that 'The stand at which the people looked most fondly was the tale of the three goddesses seen nude, with living women'.
Clement's conspicuous willingness to accommodate the wishes of Philip the Fair of France was inspired by his ultimate objective: the dream of launching a great crusade for the reconquest of the Holy Land, a dream that could be realized only if the Christian princes of Europe could be kept from fighting one another.
Thus until the sudden intervention of Philip the Fair, the military orders fared in |public relations' no differently from the other new religious orders founded in the twelfth century, such as the Cistercians.
The son of Philip the Fair of Flanders and Joanna the Mad of Spain, Charles inherited Burgundy and Flanders upon his father'sdeath (1506) and, because of his mother's insanity, acceded to the throne of Spain after the demise of his grandfather, Ferdinand II, in 1516.
She touches upon what she considers to be some of the "burning issues" appropriate for discussion in the undergraduate classroom, including Philip the Fair and Le roman de Fauvel, Music as Propaganda: The Court Composer in the Renaissance, The Politics of Religion: Music in the Reformation, The French Revolution as Mirrored in Classical Austrian Opera, Music in the New World: The Song of Protest, Wagner as Nazi Ideal, Berg's Wozzeck and the National Conscience, The 60's: "Fixin' to Die in Vietnam" and Music in the 90's: Rap and Censorship.
He cited "la belle fin" of Louis VI in 1137; the "saints derniers propos" of Philip the Fair in 1314; "l'humilite exemplaire, & fiance feruente enuers son createur" shown by Francois I in 1547 and recorded by Pierre du Chastel; and the "Enseignements" of Saint Louis to his son that Joinville recorded (which Du Tillet quoted in full).
When Count Guy of Flanders made an alliance with Edward I of England, Philip the Fair of France invaded the country, carrying Guy and his sons off to Paris as prisoners and installing French officials to rule Flanders.
1243-1316), is one of the most interesting personages in the reign of Philip the Fair.