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Henry and IV
* 1593 – Pierre Barrière fails in his attempt to assassinate King Henry IV of France.
* 1503 – King James IV of Scotland marries Margaret Tudor, daughter of King Henry VII of England at Holyrood Abbey in Edinburgh, Scotland.
* 1572 – Marriage in Paris, France of the Huguenot King Henry IV of Navarre to Margaret of Valois, in a supposed attempt to reconcile Protestants and Catholics.
Bilingual Franco-Turkish translation of the 1604 Franco-Ottoman alliance | Franco-Ottoman Capitulations between Sultan Ahmed I and Henry IV of France, published by François Savary de Brèves in 1615.
* 1598 – Henry IV of France issues the Edict of Nantes, allowing freedom of religion to the Huguenots.
Although some sources state that Ealdred attended the coronation of Emperor Henry IV, this is not possible, as on the date that Henry was crowned, Ealdred was in England consecrating an abbot.
He enhanced this by bribing the German king Henry IV with 360, 000 gold pieces to attack the Normans in Italy, which forced the Normans to concentrate on their defenses at home in 1083 – 1084.
In 1474, King Henry IV of Castile died without a male heir.
Isabella died in 1455 and Afonso married again ( although not recognized by the Papacy ) in 1475, this time to Joanna of Castile ( known as " La Beltraneja "), daughter of Henry IV of Castile and Joan of Portugal.
This marriage was an attempt to inherit the throne of Castile as Joan was the sole daughter of Henry IV.
* Alfonso of Castile, Prince of Asturias, figurehead of rebelling magnates against his brother King Henry IV of Castile.
The reigns of King Przemysł II of Poland ( 1296 ), William the Silent of the Netherlands ( 1584 ), and the French kings Henry III ( 1589 ) and Henry IV ( 1610 ) were all ended by assassins.
In 1600, after the Treaty of Vervins, conflict returned between Henry IV of France and Savoy, and Lesdiguières retook Barcelonnette until the conclusion of the Treaty of Lyon on 17 January the following year.
Warbeck was proclaimed King Richard IV in Bodmin but Henry had little difficulty crushing the uprising.
He thus broke allegiance with Philip and assembled a broad coalition including Emperor Otto IV, King John I of England, Duke Henry I of Brabant, Count William I of Holland, Duke Theobald I of Lorraine, and Duke Henry III of Limburg.
Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. in his famous article, " The Path of the Law ", commented, " It is revolting to have no better reason for a rule of law than that so it was laid down in the time of Henry IV.
Some notable collectors were Pope Boniface VIII, Emperor Maximilian of the Holy Roman Empire, Louis XIV of France, Ferdinand I, Henry IV of France and Elector Joachim II of Brandenburg, who started the Berlin Coin Cabinet ( German: Münzkabinett Berlin ).
* then to Henry III of Navarre, who became Henry IV of France, of the House of Bourbon, a cadet branch of the Capetian dynasty.
** Henry IV ( 1589 – 1610 )
* Henry IV ( 1589 – 1610 )
By the time of Henry IV, bargaining by the peasants for the benefit of the group was the norm.

Henry and Part
The cynical attitude toward recruited infantry in the face of ever more powerful field artillery is the source of the term cannon fodder, first used by François-René de Chateaubriand, in 1814 ; however, the concept of regarding soldiers as nothing more than " food for powder " was mentioned by William Shakespeare as early as 1598, in Henry IV, Part 1.
In the published version of Henry IV, Part 1, Falstaff's name is always unmetrical, suggesting a name change after the original composition ; Prince Hal refers to Falstaff as " my old lad of the castle " in the first act of the play ; the epilogue to Henry IV, Part II, moreover, explicitly disavows any connection between Falstaff and Oldcastle, a dancer declaring: "... where, for anything I know, Falstaff shall die of a sweat, unless already ' a be killed with your hard opinions ; for Oldcastle died a martyr and this is not the man ".
Fastolf appears in Henry VI, Part I in which he is portrayed as an abject coward.
Judging by the number of reprints, Hamlet appears to have been Shakespeare's fourth most popular play during his lifetime — only Henry IV Part 1, Richard III and Pericles eclipsed it.
William Shakespeare's play Henry IV, Part II contains a wry comment about people who claim to be related to royal families.
Famous writers and composers who have created works about her include: William Shakespeare ( Henry VI, Part 1 ), Voltaire ( The Maid of Orleans ), Friedrich Schiller ( The Maid of Orleans ), Giuseppe Verdi ( Giovanna d ' Arco ), Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky ( The Maid of Orleans ), Mark Twain ( Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc ), Arthur Honegger ( Jeanne d ' Arc au bûcher ), Jean Anouilh ( L ' Alouette ), Bertolt Brecht ( Saint Joan of the Stockyards ), George Bernard Shaw ( Saint Joan ), Maxwell Anderson ( Joan of Lorraine ), and Leonard Cohen ( Joan of Arc ).
# REDIRECT Henry IV, Part 2
* In William Shakespeare's history play Henry IV, Part 2, Prince Harry refers to Murad as " Amurath " in Act V Scene 2 when he succeeds his father, King Henry IV, in 1413:
* Henry IV, Part I
Glyndŵr has remained a notable figure in the popular culture of both Wales and England, portrayed in William Shakespeare's play Henry IV, Part 1 ( anglicised as Owen Glendower ) as a wild and exotic man ruled by magic and emotion (" at my nativity, The front of heaven was full of fiery shapes, Of burning cressets, and at my birth The frame and huge foundation of the earth Shaked like a coward.
"Henry IV, Part 1, Act 3, scene 1 ).
Owain is perhaps best remembered outside Wales as the mysterious Welshman of ' Owen Glendower ' in Shakespeare's Henry IV, Part 1 who claims to be able to " call spirits from the vasty deep ," and proves later on that he can, at least, summon unearthly music.
He is also a character in Shakespeare's Henry IV, Part 1 and was the hero of James Hill's UK TV movie Owain, Prince of Wales, broadcast in 1983 in the early days of Channel 4 / S4C.
In 1567 Oxford was admitted to Gray's Inn, one of the Inns of Court which Justice Shallow reminisces about in Henry IV, Part 2.
Most notable among these, they say, are certain similar incidents found in Oxford's biography and Hamlet, and Henry IV, Part 1, which includes a well-known robbery scene with uncanny parallels to a real-life incident involving Oxford.
J. Thomas Looney found John de Vere, 13th Earl of Oxford is " hardly mentioned except to be praised " in Henry VI, Part Three.
" In Shakespeare's Henry IV, Part 1, Falstaff and three roguish friends of Prince Hal also waylay unwary travellers on the highway from Gravesend to Rochester, a scene also present in The Famous Victories of Henry the Fift.
Shakespeare uses the image of Proteus to establish the character of his great royal villain Richard III in the play Henry VI, Part Three, in which the future usurper boasts:
* In Henry IV, Part 2, the prostitute Doll Tearsheet is omitted entirely ; the slightly more reputable Mistress Quickly is retained.
For example, it produced this partial line from Henry IV, Part 2, reporting that it took " 2, 737, 850 million billion billion billion monkey-years " to reach 24 matching characters:

0.223 seconds.