Queen of France. Born after 1140; died in childbirth on October 4, 1160; daughter of Alphonso VII, king of Castile and Leon (r. 1126–1157), and Berengaria of Provence (1108–1149); became second wife of Louis VII (1120–1180), king of France (r. 1137–1180), before November 18, 1153; children: Margaret of France (1158–1198, who married ...
Constance of Castile (1354 – 24 March 1394) was claimant of the Castilian throne after the death of her father Peter the Cruel, her mother being María de Padilla, whom Peter had secretly married but was then forced to repudiate, only to keep her as a mistress.
Constance de Castilla Duchess of Lancaster. 1354–1394. Isabella of Castile Duchess of York. 1355–1392. Alfonso de Castilla. 1359–1362. Sources (21)
Constance of Castile (1354 – 24 March 1394) was a claimant to the Crown of Castile. She was the daughter of King Peter, who was deposed and killed by his half-brother, King Henry II. She married the English prince John of Gaunt, who fought to obtain the throne of Castile in her name, but ultimately failed.
Constance of Castile, Duchess of Lancaster Usage on vi.wikipedia.org Constanza xứ Castilla Metadata This file contains additional information such as Exif metadata which may have been added by the digital camera, scanner, or software program used to create or digitize it.
Toledo. Cathedral of Toledo. Lady Catherine Plantagenet Of Lancaster. Maintained by: Danette Percifield Cogswell. Originally Created by: manno. Added: 23 Apr 2012. Find a Grave Memorial ID: 88995595. Sponsored by Donna.
John’s marriage to Blanche of Lancaster gave him wealth and land – including thirty castles across England. He held Kenilworth, Pontefract, Lincoln, Leicester, Tutbury and Monmouth to name but a few. Blanche died on 12 September 1368 at Tutbury. Three years later on 21st September 1371 John married Constanza or Constance of Castile.
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In 1378, Constance received the honor of being appointed the fourth Lady of the Garter. Constance of Castile, Duchess of Lancaster died on March 24, 1394, aged 39–40, at Leicester Castlein Leicestershire, of England.
What there was, was a college (populated by priests), and a church dedicated to the Assumption of Mary which was apparently designed as a mausoleum for the House of Lancaster (see  ), within a designated religious district called the Newarke, whose etymology I've been unable to determine, though "New Work" seems plausible.