|Queen consort of France and Navarre
Countess consort of Champagne
|Spouse||Charles IV of France|
|Issue||Blanche, Duchess of Orléans|
|House||House of Capet|
|Mother||Margaret of Artois|
|Died||4 March 1371 (aged 60–61)
Château de Brie-Comte-Robert, Brie-Comte-Robert, France
|Burial||Basilica of St Denis, France|
Jeanne d'Évreux (1310 – 4 March 1371) was the third wife of King Charles IV of France, daughter of his uncle Louis d'Évreux and Margaret of Artois. She bore no male heir which caused the end of the direct line of the Capetian dynasty. Because she was his first cousin, the couple required papal permission to marry from Pope John XXII. Jeanne bore Charles three daughters, Jeanne, Marie and Blanche.
Two of Jeanne's remarkable possessions survive—her book of hours and a statue of the Virgin and Child. The Book of Hours, known as the Hours of Jeanne d'Evreux, is in The Cloisters collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. It was commissioned from the artist Jean Pucelle between 1324 and 1328, probably as a gift from her husband Charles IV. The book contains the usual prayers of the Canonical hours as arranged for the laity along with the notable inclusion of the office dedicated to St Louis, her great-grandfather. The small statue of the Virgin and Child (gilded silver and enamel, 69 cm high), which Jeanne left to the monastery of St Denis outside Paris, is in the Louvre Museum.
Jeanne d'Évreux died on 4 March 1371 in her château at Brie-Comte-Robert, in the Île-de-France region, some twenty miles south-east of Paris. She was buried at the Basilica of St Denis, the necropolis of the Kings of France.
Marie of Luxembourg
|Queen consort of Navarre
Joan of France
|Queen consort of France
Joan the Lame