Philip I, Count of Boulogne
|jure uxoris Count of Boulogne
Count of Clermont-en-Beauvaisis
|Spouse||Matilda II, Countess of Boulogne|
|Issue||Joan, Countess of Nevers, Lady de Châtillon-Montjay
Alberic, Count of Clermont
|House||House of Capet|
|Father||Philip II of France|
|Mother||Agnes of Merania|
|Died||1235 (aged 33–34)|
Philip I of Boulogne (Philip Hurepel) (1201–1235) was a French prince, Count of Clermont-en-Beauvaisis in his own right, and Count of Boulogne, Mortain, Aumale, and Dammartin-en-Goële jure uxoris.
He was the son of Philip II of France and his controversial third wife Agnes of Merania. Illegitimacy shadowed his birth and career, but he was legitimated by Pope Innocent III. He was associated with founding the Tour du Guet in Calais. He is the first recorded person to bear a differenced version of the arms of France.
He was married in c. 1223 to Matilda II, Countess of Boulogne. Young Philip, by right of his wife, became Count of Boulogne, Mortain, Aumale, and Dammartin-en-Goële. He revolted against his sister-in-law Blanche of Castile when his elder half-brother Louis VIII died in 1226. When Philip died in 1235, Matilda continued to reign and was married to Afonso III of Portugal.
Matilda and Philip had a son Alberic and daughter Joan, who both survived Philip.
Alberic reportedly renounced his rights and went to England, for unknown reasons. Apparently he survived his mother and died in 1284.
|Ancestors of Philip I, Count of Boulogne|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Philippe Hurepel.|
- Adams, Henry (17 October 2006) . "Chapter V: Towers and Portals". Mont-Saint-Michel and Chartres.
- Philippe Hurepel (Philippe le Hérissé)
- The Government of Philip Augustus by John Baldwin
- Philip Hurepel (b. 1200, d. 1234)
- The Empire and the Papacy by T.F. Tout
- "Monuments historiques". Culture.gouv.fr. Retrieved 8 February 2012.
- (Neubecker 1976, p. 98)
- Of Castile, Encyclopædia Britannica
Philip I, Count of BoulogneBorn: 1201 Died: 1235
as sole ruler
|Count of Boulogne, of Mortain,
of Aumale and of Dammartin (jure uxoris)
with Matilda II, Countess of Boulogne
as sole ruler