Constable De Bourbon

The term Constable de Bourbon might refer to any of the following Constables of France:

  • Jacques de Bourbon, Count of La Marche, constable 1354–1356, killed at the Battle of Brignais
  • Jean II de Bourbon, Duke of Bourbon, constable 1483
  • Charles III, Duke of Bourbon, constable 1518–1523, killed at the Sack of Rome

Other articles related to "de":

9 De Julio De Rafaela
... Club Atlético 9 de Julio (mostly times referred as 9 de Julio de Rafaela) is an Argentine football club from the city of Rafaela in Santa Fe Province ...
9 De Julio De Rafaela - 2007 Match Agreement Scandal
... At the end of the Clausura 2007 tournament, 9 de Julio was kicked out from the quarter finals of the promotion playoff and replaced by Juventud Antoniana ... This came about because 9 de Julio was found guilty of having agreed to play a 1-1 tie with Central Norte, the other team from Salta, Argentina this result was what both teams needed in order to qualify for the end. 9 de Julio was losing 0-1 and were awarded a penalty kick by the referee Juan Dardanelli in extra time ...
Francesco Algarotti
... music and a friend of most of the leading authors of his times Voltaire, Jean-Baptiste de Boyer, Marquis d'Argens, Pierre-Louis de Maupertuis and the atheïst Julien ...
Nostradamus - Biography - Marriage and Healing Work
... and then tackled further outbreaks of disease on his own in Salon-de-Provence and in the regional capital, Aix-en-Provence ... Finally, in 1547, he settled in Salon-de-Provence in the house which exists today, where he married a rich widow named Anne Ponsarde, with whom he had six children—three daughters and three sons ... acquired a one-thirteenth share in a huge canal project organized by Adam de Craponne to irrigate largely waterless Salon-de-Provence and the nearby Désert de la Crau from the river Durance ...

Famous quotes containing the word constable:

    This ferry was as busy as a beaver dam, and all the world seemed anxious to get across the Merrimack River at this particular point, waiting to get set over,—children with their two cents done up in paper, jail-birds broke lose and constable with warrant, travelers from distant lands to distant lands, men and women to whom the Merrimack River was a bar.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)