Person:Joanna of Navarre (1)

Infanta doña Juana _____, de Navarra
  • HJohn V of Brittany1339 - 1399
  • WInfanta doña Juana _____, de NavarraAbt 1370 - 1437
m. 11 Sep 1386
  1. Jeanne de Bretagne1387 - 1388
  2. _____ de Bretagne1388 - 1388
  3. Marie de Bretagne1391 - 1446
  4. Marguerite de Bretagne1392 - 1428
  5. Arthur III _____, duc de Bretagne1393 - 1458
  6. Gilles de Bretagne1394 - 1412
  7. Blanche de BretagneCal 1395 - 1419
  8. Richard de Bretagne, comte d'ÉtampesAbt 1396 - 1438
  9. John VI of Brittany
m. 7 Feb 1403
Facts and Events
Name Infanta doña Juana _____, de Navarra
Alt Name Johanna _____, van Evreux Navarre
Gender Female
Birth[1] Abt 1370 Pamplona, Navarra, Navarra, SpainHouse of Évreux
Marriage 11 Sep 1386 Saillé-près-Guérande
to John V of Brittany
Marriage 7 Feb 1403 to Henry IV _____, King of England
Death[1] 10 Jun 1437 Havering atte Bower, Essex, England
Burial[2] Canterbury Cathedral, Canterbury, Kent, England
Reference Number? Q231476?

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Joan of Navarre, also known as Joanna ( – 10 June 1437) was Duchess of Brittany by marriage to Duke John IV and later Queen of England as the second wife of King Henry IV. She served as regent of Brittany from 1399 until 1403 during the minority of her son. She also served as regent of England during the absence of her stepson, Henry V, in 1415. Four years later he imprisoned her and confiscated her money and land. Joan was released in 1422, shortly before Henry V's death.

Joan was a daughter of King Charles II of Navarre and Joan of France.

This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original content was at Joanna of Navarre. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with WeRelate, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
  1. 1.0 1.1 Joanna of Navarre, in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia.
  2. Joan of Navarre, in Find A Grave.
  3.   Infanta doña JUANA de Navarra, in Cawley, Charles. Medieval Lands: A prosopography of medieval European noble and royal families.