Jean De Vienne

Jean de Vienne (1341–1396) was a French knight, general and Admiral of France during the Hundred Years' War.

Read more about Jean De Vienne:  Early Life, Career, Legacy

Other articles related to "jean de vienne, de, de vienne, jean de, jean":

French Cruiser Jean De Vienne
... The Jean de Vienne was a French light cruiser of the La Galissonnière class ... She was named for Jean de Vienne a 14th century French knight, general and admiral during the Hundred Years' War ...
Isabella Of Burgundy, Queen Of Germany - Descendants
... Isabella and Pierre de Chambly had at least one daughter and through her further descendants Jeanne de Chambly, Dame de Neauphle-le-Chateau ... Married first Philippe de Vienne, Lord of Pagny (1317–1353) and secondly Jean de Vergy, Lord of Mirebeau ... Hugues de Vienne, Lord of Pagny (1335–1374), also Lord of Choye ...
Francesco Algarotti
... the leading authors of his times Voltaire, Jean-Baptiste de Boyer, Marquis d'Argens, Pierre-Louis de Maupertuis and the atheïst Julien Offray de La Mettrie ...
La Galissonnière Class Cruiser - Service - Phoney War, and Under Vichy's Orders
... War, the 4th Cruisers Division was attached to the Force de Raid, a fast warships squadron, under Admiral Gensoul, with Dunkerque and Strasbourg fast battleships, heavy cruisers and large destroyers ... As Italy remains neutral, in Mediterranean, the Marseillaise and Jean de Vienne took part to the shipping to Canada of a part of the Banque de France's reserve gold, in December 1939, and shipped troops in ... In front of the more and more dubious attitude of Italy, on April 1940, the Force de Raid was sent in Mediterranean Sea, and the 3rd and 4th Cruisers Divisions were then based in Algiers ...
Jean De Vienne - Legacy
... Several ships of the French Navy were named after Jean de Vienne, most notable of which include The cruiser Jean de Vienne, completed 1937, scuttled at Toulon in ...

Famous quotes containing the words jean de:

    Nothing more clearly shows how little God esteems his gift to men of wealth, money, position and other worldly goods, than the way he distributes these, and the sort of men who are most amply provided with them.
    Jean De La Bruyère (1645–1696)