de Joinville

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  • The Prince de Joinville is said to be very popular. Cited from The Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Vol. I (of 2), ed. by Kenyon
  • It was originally stored in the office of the prince de Joinville.
  • Between the two victories, the Princesse de Joinville has made you a happy father. Cited from Memoirs, by Prince De Joinville
  • He was also a cousin by marriage of the historian Jean de Joinville.
  • The Prince de Joinville was absent, as was also his wife. Cited from The Memoirs of Victor Hugo, by Victor Hugo
  • The Prince de Joinville himself complained to his brother of the inflexibility of his father. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume IX, by John Lord
  • While he was strolling to his rendezvous M. de Joinville thought he noticed that he was being followed. Cited from The Memoirs of Victor Hugo, by Victor Hugo
  • At the Tuileries the Prince de Joinville passes his time doing all sorts of wild things. Cited from The Memoirs of Victor Hugo, by Victor Hugo
  • The last of the lords having died without children, his property had been inherited by his niece Jeanne de Joinville. Cited from The Life of Joan of Arc, Vol. 1 and 2 (of 2), by Anatole France
  • By arms he forced Simon de Joinville, the lord of Gex, to do him homage.
  • According to Jean de Joinville, he defended himself for some time in a house there, but was at last overpowered and killed.
  • The Duke of Orleans and the Prince de Joinville were slightly hurt. Cited from France in the Nineteenth Century, by Elizabeth Latimer
  • Cournet had served under M. de Joinville, and prided himself on it. Cited from The History of a Crime, by Victor Hugo
  • The Prince de Joinville arrived in 1840 to return the body of Napoleon I to France.
  • The prince de Joinville visited the academy and asked for a frank estimation of his son's character, conduct, and appitude for naval service.
  • The Prince de Joinville describes his mishaps during the height of summer, or in August, when placing his vessels in position before the town. Cited from Travels in Morocco, Vol. 1., by James Richardson
  • The Prince de Joinville, the king's third son and a career naval officer, was in command of the frigate and the expedition as a whole.
  • According to chronicler Jean de Joinville, an old knight acted as midwife during John's birth.
  • Her son inherited his father's titles: duc de Guise et de Joyeuse and prince de Joinville.
  • Both his chronicles, however, became very popular and found several continuators, Jean de Joinville being among those who made use of the Chronicon.
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