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Louis XVII (Versailles 27 March 1785 – Paris 8 June 1795), from birth to 1789 known as Louis-Charles, Duke of Normandy; then from 1789 to 1791 as Louis-Charles, Dauphin of France; and from 1791 to 1792 as Louis-Charles, Prince Royal of France, was the son of King Louis XVI of France and Queen Marie Antoinette. As the son of the king, he was a Fils de France. His parents were executed for treason under the first republic making the newly orphaned eight year old Louis-Charles no
Louis XII, the Father of the People (1462 - 1515). King of France from 1498 to 1515. He married Joan of France, but divorce her to marry Anne of Brittany, who he had two daughters with. After her death he married Mary Tudor, but died a few months later. He was very active in foreign policy.
Charles VI, the Beloved, the Mad (1368 - 1422). King of France from 1380 to 1422. He married Isabeau of Bavaria and had eight children. He was very popular, but his insanity allowed the English to invade France. He was forced to disinherit his sons and leave to the throne to the English King, Henry V, who married his daughter Katherine.
Louis XIV (5 September 1638 – 1 September 1715), known as Louis the Great or the Sun King (French: le Roi-Soleil), was a Bourbon monarch who ruled as King of France and Navarre. He holds the distinction of being the longest-reigning king in European history, reigning for 72 years and 110 days
Charles X (Charles Philippe; 9 October 1757 – 6 November 1836) was known for most of his life as the Comte d'Artois before he reigned as King of France and of Navarre from 16 September 1824 until 2 August 1830. A younger brother to Kings Louis XVI and Louis XVIII, he supported the latter in exile and eventually succeeded him. His rule of almost six years ended in the July Revolution of 1830, which frustrated his attempts to keep the crown in the senior branch of the House of Bourbon.