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Philip II the Bold (French: Philippe II le Hardi; Dutch: Filips de Stoute; 17 January 1342 – 27 April 1404) was Duke of Burgundy and jure uxoris Count of Flanders, Artois and Burgundy. He was the fourth and youngest son of King John II of France and Bonne of Luxembourg .
Philip II, byname Philip the Bold, French Philippe le Hardi, (born Jan. 17, 1342, Pontoise, France—died April 27, 1404, Halle, Brabant), duke of Burgundy (1363–1404) and the youngest son of the French king John II the Good.
Philip, known as the Bold, was the son of King Jean II of France and Bonne of Luxembourg. He was born 17 January 1342 at Pointoise. After his capture at the Battle of Poitiers (1356), he was made duke of Burgundy by his father in 1363. He married Marguerite of Flanders, an heiress of great landed wealth, in 1369.
Biography. Son of King Jean II of France (q.v.); given duchy of Burgundy in 1384 in exchange for Touraine; married Margaret of Flanders in 1369; on her father's death in 1382, they inherited Flanders, Brabant, Artois, Limburg, nevers and Rethel.
- Of science and art: The Grandes Heures of Phillip the BoldYouTube
- Claus Sluter and Claus de Werve, Mourners, from the Tomb of Philip the BoldYouTube
- On This Day: 17 January 1342 The Birth of Philip the BoldYouTube
- The Bold and the Beautiful August 1, 2018 ( B&B 8/1/2018 )YouTube
By the age of 21 Philip was known as Le Hardi (‘the Bold’) for his bravery at the age of 14 in battle at Poitiers in 1356, where he was wounded and he and his father were captured by the English under the Black Prince. In not uncomfortable captivity in England Philip spent time learning the art of falconry and playing the Black Prince at chess.
Philip III, byname Philip the Bold, French Philippe le Hardi, (born April 3, 1245, Poissy, Fr.—died Oct. 5, 1285, Perpignan), king of France (1270–85), in whose reign the power of the monarchy was enlarged and the royal domain extended, though his foreign policy and military ventures were largely unsuccessful. Philip, the second son of ...
Philip the Bold, 1342–1404, duke of Burgundy (1363–1404); a younger son of King John II of France. He fought (1356) at Poitiers and shared his father's captivity in England. He was first made duke of Touraine (1360) and then duke of Burgundy. In 1369, Philip married Margaret, heiress of Flanders.
Philip, who founded the monastery and designated it as his burial place, hired the best artists, many of whom came from the Netherlands. While the commission was given in 1381, the work was not completed until 1410, six years after the duke’s death.
Louis’ son-in-law Philip the Bold (1342–1404), first Valois duke of Burgundy, thus inherited the counties of Flanders, Artois, Rethel, Burgundy, and Nevers (through his wife, Margaret of Flanders), initiating an era of Burgundian governance that would last until 1477, when the duchy of Burgundy reverted to France, and the Netherlands passed ...
The Tomb of Philip the Bold is a funerary monument commissioned in 1378 by the Duke of Burgundy Philip the Bold (d. 1404) for his burial at the Chartreuse de Champmol, the Carthusian monastery he built on the outskirts of Dijon, in today's France. The construction was overseen by Jean de Marville, who designed tje tomb and oversaw the building ...