This is a list of major battles in the Hundred Years' War, a conflict between France and England that lasted 116 years from 1337 to 1453. There are 60 of them.
|1337||Battle of Cadzand||England|
|1338||Battle of Arnemuiden||France||The first naval battle using artillery, as the English ship Christofer had three cannons and one hand gun.|
|1340||Battle of Sluys||England||24 June Edward III destroys the Franco-Genoese fleet of Philip VI of France off the coast of Flanders ensuring England will not be invaded and that the majority of the war will be fought in France.|
|1340||Battle of Saint-Omer||France||The battle of Saint-Omer was the culmination of the northern fork of Edward's campaign and resulted in a tactical stalemate but forced a strategic withdrawal for the Anglo-Flemish forces.|
|1340||Siege of Tournai (1340)||France||Tournai was relieved.|
|1341||Battle of Champtoceaux||France|
|1342||Battle of Brest||England|
|1342||Battle of Morlaix||France|
|1345||Battle of Auberoche||England||English surprise attack by Earl of Derby against a French army at Auberoche in Gascony.|
|1346||Battle of St Pol de Léon||England|
|1346||Battle of Caen||England||Caen was sacked.|
|1346||Battle of Blanchetaque||England||English army successfully forded the river.|
|1346||Battle of Crécy||England||26 August English longbowmen soundly defeat French cavalry near the river Somme in Picardy.|
|1346||Battle of Neville's Cross||England|
|1346–1347||Siege of Calais||England||On 1 August 1347, the city surrendered. Edward allowed the surviving citizenry to live, so, after providing them with some provisions, he allowed them to leave the city.|
|1347||Battle of La Roche-Derrien||England||Smaller English force defeated a French force 4-5 times larger, featuring the leadership of Sir Thomas Dagworth.|
|1350||Les Espagnols sur Mer||England||English fleet defeats Castilian fleet in a close fight.|
|1351||Capture of Saint-Jean-d'Angély||France|
|1351||Battle of Ardres||France|
|1351||Combat of the Thirty||France||Thirty French Knights from Chateau Josselin under Beaumanoir call out and defeat thirty English Knights under Pembroke and Robert Bramborough.|
|1352||Battle of Mauron||England||10 August, small victory of Brittany-English forces against Brittany-French ones.|
|1353||Capture of Lusignan||France|
|1353||Battle of Comborn||England|
|1354||Battle of Montmuran||France||Easter 1354, victory of Brittany-French forces against English ones.|
|1356||Battle of Poitiers||England||Edward the Black Prince captures King John II of France, France plunged into chaos.|
|1364||Battle of Cocherel||France||16 May, near Houlbec-Cocherel, victory of Brittany-Burgundy-Gascony forces against Navarrese-English ones.|
|1364||Battle of Auray||England||29 September, end of Breton War of Succession Du Guesclin captured.|
|1367||Battle of Nájera (Navarette)||England||Black Prince defeats a Castilian/French army at Nájera in Castile.|
|1369||Battle of Montiel||France||14 March, in Castille, Castilian/French army defeats a Castilian/Portuguese force.|
|1370||Siege of Limoges||England|
|1370||Battle of Pontvallain||France||4 December, the Brittany-French army defeats English forces.|
|1372||Battle of La Rochelle||Castille||Castilian fleet defeats the English fleet, leading to loss of dominance at sea and French piracy and coastal raids.|
|1373||Battle of Chiset||France|
|1382||Battle of Roosebeke||France||27 November, a French-Burgundy-Brittany-Norman army defeats a Flemish force twice more numerous.|
|1383||Siege of Ypres||France||8 June - 8 August, occurs during Despenser's Crusade. The English are routed.|
|1385||English invasion of Scotland||England||July, Jean de Vienne, having successfully strengthened the French naval situation, lands an army in Scotland, but is forced to retreat.|
|1385||Battle of Aljubarrota||Portugal||14 August, heavy defeat of Franco-Castilian forces by Portugal, strengthened by English longbowmen. Marks the end of 1383–1385 Portuguese interregnum.|
|1387||Battle of Margate||England||English fleet defeats Franco-Castilian-Flemish fleet, ending the threat of a French invasion of England.|
|1404||Battle of Blackpool Sands||England|
|1415||Siege of Harfleur||England|
|1415||Battle of Agincourt||England||25 October, English longbowmen under Henry V defeat French under Charles d'Albert.|
|1418–1419||Siege of Rouen||England||31 July - 19 January 1419, Henry V of England re-gains a foothold in Normandy.|
|1419||Battle of La Rochelle||Castille||Castilian fleet defeats the English fleet.|
|1420||Battle of Fresnay||England||3 March, the Battle resulted in the defeat of a large Franco-Scottish army.|
|1421||Battle of Baugé||France||22 March, the French and Scottish forces of Charles VII commanded by the Earl of Buchan defeat an outmanoeuvred English force commanded by the Henry V’s brother, the Duke of Clarence, who is killed, forcing Henry to return to France where he will die.|
|1422||Siege of Meaux||England||Henry V falls ill during the siege. He is taken to Chateau de Vincennes, where he dies aged 35yrs|
|1423||Battle of Cravant||England||31 July, the French and Scottish army is defeated at Cravant on the banks of the river Yonne.|
|1423||Battle of La Brossinière||France||26 September, Brittany-French forces annihilates an English army.|
|1424||Battle of Verneuil||England||17 August, the French and Scottish forces are decisively defeated in what becomes a ’second Agincourt’ for the French.|
|1426||Battle of St. James||England||6 March, a French besieging army under Arthur de Richemont dispersed by a small force under Sir Thomas Rempstone in Brittany.|
|1428||Siege of Orléans||France||12 October - 8 May 1429 English forces commanded by the Earl of Salisbury, the Earl of Suffolk, and Talbot (Earl of Shrewsbury) lay siege to Orleans, and are forced to withdraw after a relief army accompanied by Joan of Arc arrives at the city.|
|1429||Battle of the Herrings||England||English force under Sir John Fastolf defeats French and Scottish armies.|
|1429||Battle of Jargeau||France||12 June. French forces recaptured the neighboring district along the Loire river. The English suffered heavy losses.|
|1429||Battle of Meung-sur-Loire||France|
|1429||Battle of Beaugency||France||English surrendered the town.|
|1429||Battle of Patay||France||18 June, a French army under La Hire, Richemont, Joan of Arc, and other commanders break through English archers under Lord Talbot and then pursue and mop up the other sections of the English army, killing or capturing about half (2,200) of their troops. The Earl of Shrewsbury (Talbot) and Hungerford are captured.|
|1435||Battle of Gerberoy||France||La Hire defeats an English force under Arundel.|
|1449||Battle of Rouen||France||29 October, Rouen is regained from the English by a Brittany-French force.|
|1450||Battle of Formigny||France||A French force under the duke of Bourbon and Richemont defeats an English force under Thomas Kyriell. 3,774 English deaths and 1,500 captured. Thomas Kyriel, the English general, was captured in action.|
|1453||Battle of Castillon||France||A French army, under Jean Bureau, defeats an English army under John Talbot to end the Hundred Years' War. This was also the first battle in European history where the use of cannon was a major factor in determining the victor. John Talbot was killed in action. 4,000 English killed in this battle.|
The Battle of Poitiers was a major English victory in the Hundred Years' War. It was fought on 19 September 1356 in Nouaillé, near the city of Poitiers in Aquitaine, western France. Edward, the Black Prince, led an army of English, Welsh, Breton and Gascon troops, many of them veterans of the Battle of Crécy. They were attacked by a larger French force led by King John II of France, which included allied Scottish forces. The French were heavily defeated; an English counter-attack captured King John, along with his youngest son, and much of the French nobility who were present.
The Battle of Agincourt was an English victory in the Hundred Years' War. It took place on 25 October 1415 near Azincourt, in northern France. The unexpected English victory against the numerically superior French army boosted English morale and prestige, crippled France and started a new period of English dominance in the war.
Kenneth MacAlpin or Kenneth I was King of Dál Riada (841–850), King of the Picts (843–858), and the King of Alba (843–858). He inherited the throne of Dál Riada from his father Alpín mac Echdach, founder of the Alpínid dynasty. Kenneth I conquered the kingdom of the Picts in 843–850 and began a campaign to seize all of Scotland and assimilate the Picts, for which he was posthumously nicknamed An Ferbasach. Forteviot became the capital of his kingdom, and he also fought the Britons of the Kingdom of Strathclyde and the invading Vikings from Scandinavia. Kenneth also relocated relics including the Stone of Scone from an abandoned abbey on Iona to his new domain.
This article is about the demographic features of the population of Luxembourg, including population density, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population.
Charles VI, called the Beloved and later the Mad, was King of France from 1380 until his death in 1422. He is known for his mental illness and psychotic episodes which plagued him throughout his life. Charles's reign would see his army crushed at the Battle of Agincourt, leading to the signing of the Treaty of Troyes, which made his future son-in-law Henry V of England his regent and heir to the throne of France. However, Henry would die shortly before Charles, which gave the House of Valois the chance to continue the fight against the English, leading to their eventual victory and the end of the Hundred Years' War in 1453.
The Battle of Neville's Cross took place during the Second War of Scottish Independence on 17 October 1346, half a mile to the west of Durham, England. An invading Scottish army of 12,000 led by King David II was defeated with heavy loss by an English army of approximately 6,000–7,000 men led by Ralph Neville, Lord Neville. The battle was named after an Anglo-Saxon stone cross that stood on the hill where the Scots made their stand. After the victory, Neville paid to have a new cross erected to commemorate the day.
Asuka Langley Soryu is a fictional character from the anime Neon Genesis Evangelion, created by Gainax. Within the series, she is designated as the Second Child and the pilot of a giant mecha named Evangelion Unit 02, to fight against enemies known as Angels for the special agency Nerv. Because of childhood trauma, she has developed a competitive and outgoing character, to get noticed by other people and affirm her own self. Yūko Miyamura voices Asuka in Japanese in all her animated appearances and merchandise, while in English Tiffany Grant voices her in the ADV Films dub and Stephanie McKeon voices her in the Netflix dub. She appears in the franchise's animated feature films and related media, video games, the original net animation Petit Eva: Evangelion@School, the Rebuild of Evangelion films, and the manga adaptation by Yoshiyuki Sadamoto. In the Rebuild of Evangelion films, her Japanese surname is changed to Shikinami (式波).
Froissart's Chronicles are a prose history of the Hundred Years' War written in the 14th century by Jean Froissart. The Chronicles open with the events leading up to the deposition of Edward II in 1326, and cover the period up to 1400, recounting events in western Europe, mainly in England, France, Scotland, the Low Countries and the Iberian Peninsula, although at times also mentioning other countries and regions such as Italy, Germany, Ireland, the Balkans, Cyprus, Turkey and North Africa.
Robert III of Artois was Lord of Conches-en-Ouche, of Domfront, and of Mehun-sur-Yèvre, and in 1309 he received as appanage the county of Beaumont-le-Roger in restitution for the County of Artois, which he claimed. He was also briefly Earl of Richmond in 1341 after the death of John III, Duke of Brittany.
The Battle of La Roche-Derrien was one of the battles of the Breton War of Succession; it was fought on 20th June 1347 during the night between English and French forces. Approximately 4,000–5,000 French, Breton and Genoese mercenaries laid siege to the town of La Roche-Derrien in the hope of luring Sir Thomas Dagworth, the commander of the only standing English field army in Brittany at the time, into an open pitched battle.
Events from the 1340s in England
The Gibraltar Chronicle is a national newspaper published in Gibraltar since 1801. It became a daily in 1821. It is Gibraltar's oldest established daily newspaper and the world's second oldest English language newspaper to have been in print continuously. Its editorial offices are at Watergate House, and the print works are in the New Harbours industrial estate.
Events from the 1420s in England.
Holinshed's Chronicles, also known as Holinshed's Chronicles of England, Scotland, and Ireland, is a collaborative work published in several volumes and two editions, the first edition in 1577, and the second in 1587. It was a large, comprehensive description of British history published in three volumes.
The Hundred Years' War (1337–1453) was a series of conflicts in Western Europe waged between the House of Plantagenet and its cadet House of Lancaster, the rulers of the Kingdom of England, and the House of Valois over the right to rule the Kingdom of France. It was one of the most notable conflicts of the Middle Ages, in which five generations of kings from two rival dynasties fought for the throne of the largest kingdom in Western Europe. The war marked both the height of chivalry and its subsequent decline, and the development of stronger national identities in both countries.
Xenoblade Chronicles 2 is an open world action role-playing game developed by Monolith Soft and published by Nintendo for the Nintendo Switch. Released worldwide on December 1, 2017, it is the third installment in Xenoblade Chronicles and the seventh main entry in the Xeno series. Plans for the game began shortly before the launch of Xenoblade Chronicles X in 2014. Key developers from previous games returned, including franchise creator Tetsuya Takahashi, and directors Koh Kojima and Genki Yokota. The team wanted to develop a story-driven game in the style of the original Xenoblade Chronicles. The game was announced in 2017 with a worldwide release date planned for the same year. As with Xenoblade Chronicles, the game was localized by Nintendo of Europe.
Jakkur is a suburb in the northern part of Bangalore, Karnataka, India. Located on the eastern side of the National Highway 44 between Yelahanka and Hebbal, the area is best known for the Jakkur Aerodrome and Jakkur lake.
This article provides a general overview and documents the status of locations affected by the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), the virus which causes coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) and is responsible for the COVID-19 pandemic. The first human cases of COVID-19 were identified in Wuhan, the capital of the province of Hubei in China in December 2019. The most recent country or territory to report its first confirmed case was the Federated States of Micronesia on 8 January 2021.
This article contains the reported case fatality rate (the number of dead among the number of As of 27 April 2021, Yemen has reported the highest case fatality rate at 19.49%, while Singapore has reported the lowest at 0.05%. Note that variation between testing programmes worldwide results in different case ascertainment rates per country, which causes CFRs to vary accordingly. Other causes of variation in CFRs include variations in age and overall health of the population, medical care, and classification of deaths.
The following is a timeline of the COVID-19 pandemic in Montreal: