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Petronilla of Aquitaine

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Petronilla of Aquitaine (c. 1125 – c.1151) was the second daughter of William X of Aquitaine and Aenor of Châtellerault. She was the elder sister of William Aigret and the younger sister of Eleanor of Aquitaine, who was Queen consort of France, later England. She is variously called Alix (or Aelith in Occitan) and Petronilla; she typically went by Alix after her marriage, while Petronilla seems to have been her childhood name (she is referred to as such in her father's will).

Petronilla accompanied her sister to the French court, where she met Count Raoul I of Vermandois,[1] who was a married man and a cousin to her brother-in-law Louis VII of France. He repudiated his wife and married her, and they were excommunicated by Pope Innocent II in 1142.[2] Hostilities flared, and Louis VII infamously burned Vitry-le-François. Pope Eugenius III renewed the excommunication in 1145, but eventually lifted it at the Council of Reims in 1148.

The exact date of Petronilla's death is unknown, although she must have died at some point between the Council of Reims in 1148 and 1152 when Raoul was married for a third time to Laure, daughter of Thierry of Alsace, count of Flanders.[3][4][5][6] Petronilla was buried in the Cluniac priory of Saint-Arnoul in Crépy-en-Valois, where Raoul was later interred alongside her.[7]

Together Raoul and Petronilla had three children:

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Transcription

Ancestors

In fiction and literature

  • Petronilla is a main character in several novels that deal with her sister's life, including:
  • Elizabeth Chadwick - The Summer Queen (2014)
  • Cecelia Holland - The Secret Eleanor (2010)
  • Sharon Penman
    • Time and Chance (2002) ISBN 0-7181-4308-6
    • Devil's Brood (2009) ISBN 0-7181-5465-7
  • Alison WeirThe Captive Queen

References

  1. ^ Ffiona Swabey (2004). Eleanor of Aquitaine, Courtly Love, and the Troubadours. Greenwood Publishing Group. pp. 34. ISBN 978-0-313-32523-6.
  2. ^ Elizabeth Missing Sewell (1876). Popular history of France, to the death of Louis xiv. pp. 86.
  3. ^ John of Salisbury (1956). Chibnall, Marjorie (ed.). Historia Pontificalis. pp. 14–15.
  4. ^ Gislebert of Mons (1904). Vanderkindere, L. (ed.). Chronicle of Hainaut. p. 70.
  5. ^ Lambert of Wattrelos. Annales Cameracenses. MGH SS, XVI. p. 522.
  6. ^ Flandria Generosa. MGH SS, IX. p. 324.
  7. ^ Van Kerrebrouck, Patrick (2000). Les Capetiens, 987-1328. p. 539.
  • Kerrebrouck, Patrick van (2000). Les Capétiens 987–1328.
This page was last edited on 11 March 2021, at 00:42
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