Isabella of Angoulême c.1188 – 31 May 1246) was queen consort of England as the second wife of King John from 1200 until John's death in 1216. She had five children by the king including his heir, later Henry III. In 1220, Isabella married Hugh X of Lusignan, Count of La Marche, by whom she had another nine children.
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1246, Fontevrault Abbey, France. Wood Effigy of Isabelle of Angoulême (1188-1246), Queen of England, second wife of John I. Queen from 1200 - 1216. King John divorced his first wife, Isabel of Gloucester, to marry Isabella. She had many children with him, including the future Henry III. After his death she remarried Hugh X of Lusignan, who was supposed to marry her daughter Joan, but jilted the girl to marry her mother. She had several more children with him.
On this day 8th October,1200, Isabella of Angouleme (in Western France) was crowned Queen consort of England as the second wife of King John until his death in 1216. She had give children by the king including his heir, later Henry III. In 1220 she remarried and had a further nine children.
The Pope granted a dispensation for John "Lackland" Plantagenet (John I) to marry his first wife, Isabella of Gloucester, as they were both great-grandchildren of Henry I. Their marriage was annulled in 1199, and Isabel never became queen. John went on to marry Isabella of Angouleme.
October 8, 1200: Isabella of Angouleme crowned Queen Consort of England. She is called the Helen of the Middle Ages. At the age of 12, already renowned for her beauty, she broke her engagement to a French count and married King John of England. Later, after John's death, she would marry that count, and engage in conspiracies against the French king.
Isabella of France (9 November 1389 – 13 September 1409) was Queen consort of England as the second spouse of King Richard II. Her parents were King Charles VI of France and Isabeau of Bavaria. Isabella's younger sister, Catherine of Valois, was Queen consort of England from 1420–1422, as the wife of King Henry V of England and mother of Henry VI, King of England.