Philip the Bold


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Philip the Bold

n
(Biography) 1342–1404, duke of Burgundy (1363–1404), noted for his courage at Poitiers (1356) in the Hundred Years' War: regent of France for his nephew Charles VI (1368–88, 1392–1404)
References in periodicals archive ?
Maelwael in his turn was polyvalent too: he was appointed as the court painter of Philip the Bold in Dijon in t397, and his artistic duties were far wider than the modern designation 'painter' would imply.
The former camp was led first by Louis of Orleans, Charles VI's brother, and then by Bernard of Armagnac, the father-in-law of Louis' son Charles of Orleans: whereas the Burgundian camp was headed by the dukes Philip the Bold, the brother of king Charles V, and by his son Jean sans Peur, following Philip's death in 1404.
Next follows "Secret Rooms: Private Spaces for Private Prayer in Late-Medieval Burgundy and the Netherlands" by Ezekiel Lotz, who considers the Carthusian "theology of the cell" as applied to the personal life of Geert Groote and Philip the Bold and his family (Philip's daughter-in-law was Margaret of York).
The order of the golden tree; the gift-giving objectives of Duke Philip the Bold of Burgundy.