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Bonne of Luxembourg

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bonne of Luxemburg or Jutta of Luxemburg (20 May 1315 – 11 September 1349), was born Jutta (Judith), the second daughter of John the Blind, king of Bohemia,[1] and his first wife, Elisabeth of Bohemia.[2] She was the first wife of King John II of France; however, as she died a year prior to his accession, she was never a French queen. Jutta was referred to in French historiography as Bonne de Luxembourg. She was a member of the House of Luxembourg. Among her children were Charles V of France, Philip II, Duke of Burgundy, and Joan, Queen of Navarre.

Biography

In June or July 1315, Jutta was betrothed to Kazimierz III Wielki, son of Władysław Łokietek.[3]

In 1326, Jutta was originally betrothed to Henry of Bar; however this arrangement was broken and she stayed at the abbey of Saint-Esprit until her marriage to John, Duke of Normandy.[4]

The family of King John.
The family of King John.

Jutta was married to John, Duke of Normandy on 28 July 1332[4] at the Collegiate Church of Notre-Dame, Melun. She was 17 years old, and the future king was 13. Her name Jutta (or Guta), translatable into English as Good (in the feminine case), was changed by the time of her marriage to Bonne (French) or Bona (Latin). Upon marriage, Bonne was the wife of the heir to the French throne, becoming Duchess of Normandy, and Countess of Anjou and of Maine. The wedding was celebrated in the presence of six thousand guests. The festivities were prolonged by a further two months when the young groom was finally knighted at the cathedral of Notre-Dame in Paris. John was solemnly granted the arms of a knight in front of a prestigious audience bringing together the kings of Bohemia and Navarre, and the dukes of Burgundy, Lorraine and the Brabant.

Bonne was a patron of the arts, the composer Guillaume de Machaut being one of her favorites.[5]

She died on 11 September 1349 of the bubonic plague in Maubuisson, France at the age of thirty-four.[1] She was buried in the Abbey of Maubuisson.[6]

Less than six months after Bonne's death, John married Joan I, Countess of Auvergne.

Issue

John and Bonne had the following children together:

Ancestors

References

  1. ^ a b Nicolle 2004, p. 17.
  2. ^ a b c Boehm & Fajt 2005, p. xvi.
  3. ^ Kazimierz Jasiński: Polityka małżeńska Władysława Łokietka. In: Genealogia - rola związków rodzinnych i rodowych w życiu publicznym w Polsce średniowiecznej na tle porównawczym, p. 14.
  4. ^ a b Hand 2013, p. 12.
  5. ^ Robertson 2002, p. 3.
  6. ^ Perrot & Reinach 1907, p. 448–449.
  7. ^ a b c d'Arras 2012, p. 234.
  8. ^ Vaughan 2005, p. 152.

Sources

  • d'Arras, Jean (2012) [First publ. 1394]. Melusine; or The Noble History of Lusignan. Translated by Maddox, Donald; Sturm-Maddox, Sara. Penn State University Press. OCLC 782252390.
  • Boehm, Barbara Drake; Fajt, Jiri, eds. (2005). Prague: The Crown of Bohemia, 1347-1437 (PDF). Yale University Press.
  • Hand, Joni M. (2013). Women, Manuscripts and Identity in Northern Europe, 1350-1550. Ashgate Publishing. OCLC 1067212145.
  • Nicolle, David (2004). Poitiers 1356: The Capture of a King. Osprey Publishing. ISBN 9781841765167.
  • Perrot, Georges; Reinach, Salomon, eds. (1907). "Revue archéologique". Revue Archéologique Ou Recueil de Documents et de Mémoires Relatifs À l'Étude des Monuments et À la Philologie de l'Antiquité et du Moyen Age (in French). Ernest Leroux. Vol. 4-Vol. 9 (Juillet-Decembre 1907). ISSN 0035-0737. |volume= has extra text (help)
  • Robertson, Anne Walters (2002). Guillaume de Machaut and Reims. Cambridge University Press. OCLC 472826512.
  • Vaughan, Richard (2005) [First publ. 1962]. Philip the Bold: The Formation of the Burgundian State. Boydell & Brewer. OCLC 645377248.
This page was last edited on 13 April 2021, at 20:36
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