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The Origins of the Hundred Years WarThe Angevin Legacy 1250–1340$
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Malcolm Vale

Print publication date: 1996

Print ISBN-13: 9780198206200

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198206200.001.0001

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Anglo-French Tensions

Anglo-French Tensions

Chapter:
(p.48) 3 Anglo-French Tensions
Source:
The Origins of the Hundred Years War
Author(s):

Malcolm Vale

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198206200.003.0003

It is generally agreed by historians that the Anglo-French treaty concluded between Henry III and Louis IX at Paris, France, in 1259 lay behind many of the problems from which subsequent Anglo-French tensions stemmed. To understand the nature of relations between the two kingdoms between 1250 and 1340 it is important to consider the manner in which the treaty was made, and the implications of its clauses. The treaty can be divided into four main parts. Firstly, Henry III of England took the somewhat unwise step of renouncing his fiefs in Normandy, Anjou, Touraine, Maine, and Poitou. Henry and Louis had in effect entered upon a private treaty of peace, against the wishes of many of their most powerful subjects.

Keywords:   Anglo-French Treaty, Henry III, Louis IX, Anglo-French War, nobility

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