Juana I 'la Loca' de Castilla y Aragón, Reina de Navarra, Aragón, Mallorca y de Sicilia

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Juana I 'la Loca' de Castilla y Aragón, Reina de Navarra, Aragón, Mallorca y de Sicilia

Also Known As: "La Loca", "The mad", "The Mad", "Joanna Of /Aragon/", "La Folle", "Juana I la Loca", "reina nominal de Castilla", "JUANA LA LOCA REINA DE CASTILLA Y ARAGON", "REINA DE NAVARRA", "ARAGON", "MALLORCA Y SICILIA"
Birthdate: (75)
Birthplace: Toledo, Toledo, Castille La Mancha, Spain
Death: Died in Tordesillas, Valladolid, Castille and Leon, Spain
Cause of death: Ebola
Place of Burial: Granada, Spain
Immediate Family:

Daughter of Ferdinand II the Catholic, King of Aragon and Isabella I the Catholic, Queen of Castile
Wife of Felipe I el Hermoso, Rey de Castilla
Mother of Leonor de Habsburgo, reine de France; Carlos V, rey de España y emperador del Sacro Imperio Romano Germánico; Isabella von Österreich, Habsburg, Dronning af Danmark, Norge og Sverige; Ferdinand I, Holy Roman Emperor; Maria von Habsburg de Hungría, Königin and 1 other
Sister of Isabel de Castela e Aragão, rainha consorte de Portugal; Maria de Castela e Aragão, rainha consorte de Portugal; N.N. and Catherine of Aragon, Queen consort of England
Half sister of Pedro Ponce de León, señor de la Torre del Obispo; Rodrigo Osorio Mesía, señor de la Guardia; Beatriz Ponce de León y Mesia; María Mesía Carrillo; Juan d'Aragón, príncipe de Girona and 6 others

Occupation: Daughter of Emperor Ferdinand of Spain, Duchess consort of Burgundy, Brabant, Limburg, Lothier, and Luxemburg, Margravine consort of Namur, Countess consort of Artois, Flanders, Charolais, Hainaut, Holland and Zeeland., Queen, Housewife, Queen of Aragon
Managed by: Henn Sarv
Last Updated:

About Juana I 'la Loca' de Castilla y Aragón, Reina de Navarra, Aragón, Mallorca y de Sicilia

1504-55 Queen Juana la Loca of Castilla, Des Asturias and Galicia

1516-55 Queen of Aragón (Spain)

She succeeded her mother, Isabel I in 1505 and father Fernando in 1516. Her father had nominated her as heir of all his possession with her son as regent, because of her mental instability. Her husband Felipe I was king and regent 1504-06 and her son, Carlos I (and V of the Holy Roman Empire) became king in 1516. Juana lived (1479-1555).

Life

In 1496 at Lille, Joanna was married to the Archduke Philip the Handsome, son of the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I, and at Ghent in February 1500, she gave birth to future emperor Charles V.

The death of her only brother John, Prince of Asturias, her eldest sister Isabella of Asturias, queen of Portugal, and then of the latter's infant son Miguel, Prince of Asturias, made Joanna the heiress of the Spanish kingdoms. Her only living siblings were Maria of Aragon and Catherine of Aragon, three and six years younger than Joanna. In 1502 the cortes of Castile and of Aragon recognized her and her husband as their future sovereigns, the Princess and Prince of Asturias.

Joanna was said to pine day and night for her husband while he was overseas, and when she eventually joined Philip in Flanders, her passionate jealousy and constant suspicion of him made her notorious, if not necessarily beloved, in the local court.

Her mother's death left Joanna Queen of Castile in November of 1504. She and Philip set sail from Flanders to Spain, where he would become king consort. Their ships were wrecked on the English coast and the couple became guests of Henry VII at Windsor Castle. After they continued their trip to Spain, they landed at Coruña in 1506 and started their trip south for Joanna's coronation. Ferdinand, her father, claimed that Joanna was being kept prisoner by Philip and that he was speaking for her, and therefore Ferdinand should be made Joanna's co-regent. This conflict threatened to lead to civil war. However, Philip unexpectedly died due to typhus fever in Burgos in September 1506. Some believe that Joanna became completely deranged at this point — it was almost impossible to get her away from the corpse of her husband. Another possibility is that she was using her status as a widow taking her husband to his desired place of rest as an excuse to travel freely through Spain. She may have been afraid to be shut away as had happened before. Joanna was in her last trimester of pregnancy and may have felt especially vulnerable.

This worked in Ferdinand's favour and he was able to convince Joanna to grant him co-regency. He kept her isolated in the castle of Tordesillas and ruled as regent. After his death in 1516, Joanna's son Charles assumed the regency and was proclaimed co-king. Joanna was kept prisoner at Tordesillas; however, with the Revolt of the Comuneros (1520–1522) she had a chance to resume her sole sovereignty but failed to take it. She had been kept ignorant of everything that had happened in the twenty years since she had been captive. When Charles succeeded in quelling the uprising, Joanna was locked up for the rest of her life in a windowless room in the castle of Tordesillas. She died on Good Friday, April 12, 1555.

Joanna was the last of the original Spanish royals; after her, all royalty on the Spanish throne was from houses that had come from abroad — though most of the future monarchs also were born in Spain. Most historians believe she suffered from schizophrenia and she was kept locked away and imprisoned. Needed to legitimize the claims of her father and son to the throne, Joanna only nominally remained Queen regnant of Castile until her death.

She is entombed in the Capilla Real of Granada, alongside her parents, her husband, and her nephew Miguel.

Her niece was Mary I of England, known as Bloody Mary.


Juana la Loca

Heredera de un imperio en el que jamás se ponía el Sol, bellísima, inteligente y bien dotada para la música, Juana de Aragón y Castilla, segunda hija de los reyes católicos de España, pasó a la historia con el impiadoso apelativo de "Juana la Loca". Se lo ganó después de actos tan desmesurados como velar por espacio de 19 años el cadáver de su marido. Para los historiadores, el de ella no era un desequilibrio cualquiera: tuvo origen en un gran amor que ciertas circunstancias transformaron en locura.

Nacida en Toledo el 6 de noviembre de 1479, Juana era la que tenía menos posibilidades de llegar a ocupar el trono entre los hijos de los Reyes Católicos. Pero ésta se comportaba con mentalidad de futura monarca, demostrando un sentido de dignidad personal y de responsabilidad política altamente desarrollado. Sus padres encontraron que Juana era la hija ideal para emparentar la corte de Castilla con la de Alemania. La fórmula: unir en matrimonio a Juana con Felipe, hijo del emperador alemán Maximiliano I.

En 1496, rodeada de un espléndido cortejo, Juana partió a Flandes a conocer a su prometido y celebrar el casamiento.

Las crónicas sobre el primer encuentro son diversas. Al parecer, bastó con que se miraran a los ojos para que aflorase una pasión irrefrenable. En realidad esta versión es poco creíble si se tiene en cuenta el mundo disciplinado y puritano del que venía Juana, sumando a su sólida conciencia de ser heredera de una corona. Pero el tiempo y la leyenda la muestran tan vulnerable al sufrimiento por amor, que la anécdota parece cierta.

Tras la boda, y a medida que el tiempo pasaba, su amor por Felipe crecía con el mismo ritmo que la desconfianza y la sospecha de no ser correspondida. Su apolíneo consorte (no por nada llamado Felipe el Hermoso) se dedicaba a hacer lo que mejor sabía: cortejar a toda mujer bella y noble que se le cruzara. Frívolo y superficial, apegado a los placeres y al lujo, se sentía incómodo en España, donde tenía que llevar una vida austera, totalmente ajena al refinamiento y las diversiones de la corte flamenca. Cuando por fin decide volver a Flandes, Juana queda sumida en la desesperación. Poco a poco, su dolor comienza a enajenarla a tal punto que un día toma una determinación: seguir a Felipe a Flandes y ser una esposa como Dios manda. Los Reyes Católicos, disgustados por la suerte que corre el matrimonio de su hija, le ruegan que no abandone España. Pero la decisión de Juana es muy firme.

El mismo día que desembarcó en Brujas comprobó, desolada, que su marido pasaba el tiempo haciendo vida de soltero. Tenía una novia, una mujer noble, bellísima y muy destacada socialmente por su simpatía y su histrionismo. Perturbada, Juana mandó castigar severamente a la amante de su marido, exigiendo que le cortaran el pelo hasta la raíz. Felipe reaccionó ante la violencia de su mujer: primero la insultó, y luego le pegó. El abismo entre ellos se hizo evidente, pero a pesar de todo en el año 1500 nace el primer hijo de la pareja: sería el futuro Carlos V de Alemania (Carlos I de España).

En ese punto parecía que sus cavilaciones de esposa agraviada terminarían, a favor de la reciente maternidad. Pero su vida se complicó más seriamente aún. La educación de su hijo fue motivo de discusión y nada de lo que ella había planeado para él pudo cumplirse.

En poco tiempo murieron los hermanos de Juana y, finalmente, el 26 de noviembre de 1504, también desaparecía Isabel la Católica, dejándole el trono. De vuelta en España Juana no vivió para gobernar: su mente no aceptaba otra ocupación que la de amar y sufrir por su marido. Felipe, mientras tanto, intrigaba y hacía valer su condición de marido de una persona que no estaba en su sano juicio. Delante de Juana y de todo el mundo hacía notar que era el padre de sus hijos, uno de los cuales estaba en la línea sucesoria, y que todo esto lo habilitaba para gobernar. Juana estaría loca de amor, pero jamás dispuesta a que Felipe se transformara en victimario de su propio padre, Fernando, y de su hijo. Se entabla más que la lucha por la sucesión, un enfrentamiento entre dos razas y dos dinastías. Muchas veces Juana flaquea por amor, otras se pone abiertamente en contra de las ambiciones de Felipe, hasta que finalmente la solución viene de manera inesperada.

Un frío día de septiembre, cuando ya hacía dos años que gobernaba el reino, Felipe buscó un poco de distracción en Burgos. En el palacio del condestable se sumó a un juego de pelota con don Juan de Castilla y otros amigos. Tras disputar un agitado partido, cansado y sudoroso bebió un vaso de agua helada que le provocó una severa inflamación faríngea. Incapaz de superar el agudo estado febril que lo mantuvo postrado durante varios días, murió el 24 de septiembre de 1507.

Cuando Juana recibió la desgraciada noticia no derramó una sola lágrima; pero su rostro adquirió para siempre un rictus de desconsuelo. Su amado Felipe fue enterrado de manera provisoria en la Cartuja de Miraflores, desde donde debía ser trasladado a la Capilla real de Granada, el lugar indicado por el protocolo. Juan no dejó de acudir un solo día a la cripta de Miraflores; luego de almorzar en el monasterio, pedía a los monjes que abrieran el cajón para acariciar a su marido. Le aterraba pensar que podrían llevar el cadáver de Felipe a Flandes, y necesitaba constatar a diario de que el cuerpo seguía estando allí. El 20 de diciembre de ese año, retiró el cajón del monasterio y comenzó un lúgubre vagar por los campos y ciudades abrazada al ataúd. El espectáculo macabro del carruaje destartalado y la cara pálida y aterrada de Juana conmocionaban a la gente en los caminos. Con sólo 28 años y dos hijos, madre del futuro rey Carlos V, Juana se transformó a partir de ese momento en una mujer patética. Finalmente recaló en Tordesillas, a orillas del río Duero, y depositó el cadáver en el monasterio de Santa Clara, en un lugar que ella podía vigilar permanentemente desde su habitación privada.

Sus días terminaron a los 75 años, entre el amor y la locura, el poder y el abandono, según quien haga el análisis. Ella, murió apasionada.

:: MysteryPlanet ::

Juana I

Reina nominal de Castilla, de León, de Navarra, de Aragón, de Mallorca, de Nápoles, de Sicilia y de Valencia, Condesa nominal de Barcelona

Translated via google translate ;;;;;;;;;

Juana la loca

Heiress of an empire where the sun never set, beautiful, intelligent and well endowed for music, Joan of Aragon and Castile, the second daughter of the Catholic kings of Spain, went down in history with the impious nickname "Juana la Crazy". He won it after acts as disproportionate as watching for 19 years the body of her husband. To the historians, hers was not an imbalance at all: it originated in a great love that certain circumstances transformed into madness.

Born in Toledo on November 6, 1479, Juana was the least likely to occupy the throne among the children of the Catholic Monarchs. But this one behaved with the mentality of future monarch, showing a sense of personal dignity and highly developed political responsibility. Her parents found that Juana was the ideal daughter to match the court of Castile with that of Germany. The formula: to unite in marriage to Juana with Felipe, son of the German emperor Maximiliano I.

In 1496, surrounded by a splendid procession, Juana went to Flanders to meet her fiancé and celebrate the marriage.

The chronicles about the first encounter are diverse. Apparently it was enough that they looked into each other's eyes for an uncontrollable passion. In reality this version is unbelievable if one takes into account the disciplined and puritan world of which Juana came, adding to his solid conscience of being heiress of a crown. But time and legend show her so vulnerable to suffering for love that the anecdote seems true.

After the wedding, and as time passed, his love for Felipe grew with the same rhythm as mistrust and suspicion of not being reciprocated. His apolitical consort (not for nothing called Felipe the Beautiful) was dedicated to do what he knew best: to court every beautiful and noble woman who crossed him. Frivolous and superficial, attached to pleasures and luxury, he felt uncomfortable in Spain, where he had to lead an austere life, totally foreign to the refinement and diversions of the Flemish court. When she finally decides to return to Flanders, Juana is left in despair. Little by little, her pain begins to alienate her to such an extent that one day she makes a determination: to follow Philip to Flanders and to be a wife as God commands. The Catholic Monarchs, disgusted by the fate of his daughter's marriage, beg him not to leave Spain. But Juana's decision is very firm.

After the wedding, and as time passed, his love for Felipe grew with the same rhythm as mistrust and suspicion of not being reciprocated. His apolitical consort (not for nothing called Felipe the Beautiful) was dedicated to do what he knew best: to court every beautiful and noble woman who crossed him. Frivolous and superficial, attached to pleasures and luxury, he felt uncomfortable in Spain, where he had to lead an austere life, totally foreign to the refinement and diversions of the Flemish court. When she finally decides to return to Flanders, Juana is left in despair. Little by little, her pain begins to alienate her to such an extent that one day she makes a determination: to follow Philip to Flanders and to be a wife as God commands. The Catholic Monarchs, disgusted by the fate of his daughter's marriage, beg him not to leave Spain. But Juana's decision is very firm.

On the same day that she landed in Bruges, she realized, desolate, that her husband spent his time living as a bachelor. He had a girlfriend, a noble woman, beautiful and very socially outstanding for his sympathy and his histrionismo. Disturbed, Juana had severely punished her husband's mistress, demanding that her hair be cut to the root. Felipe reacted to the violence of his wife: first insulted her, and then beat her. The abyss between them became evident, but in spite of everything in the 1500 the first son of the pair was born: it would be the future Carlos V of Germany (Carlos I of Spain).

At that point it seemed that her musings of aggrieved wife would end, in favor of the recent maternity. But his life was even more seriously complicated. The education of her son was a matter of discussion and nothing she had planned for him could be fulfilled.

In a short time the brothers of Juana died and, finally, 26 of November of 1504, Isabel the Catholic also disappeared, leaving the throne to him. Back in Spain Juana did not live to govern: her mind accepted no occupation other than to love and suffer for her husband. Philip, meanwhile, intrigued and asserted his status as the husband of a person who was not in his right mind. In front of Juana and the whole world he pointed out that he was the father of his children, one of whom was in the line of succession, and that all this enabled him to govern. Juana would be crazy with love, but never ready for Felipe to become the perpetrator of his own father, Fernando, and his son. It is more than the struggle for succession, a confrontation between two races and two dynasties. Many times Juana flaquea for love, others openly opposes Felipe's ambitions, until finally the solution comes unexpectedly.

One cold day in September, when he had ruled the kingdom for two years, Felipe sought a little distraction in Burgos. In the palace of the constable joined a ball game with Don Juan de Castilla and other friends. After a busy party, tired and sweaty, he drank a glass of ice water that caused severe pharyngeal inflammation. Unable to overcome the acute feverish state that kept him prostrate for several days, he died on September 24, 1507.

When Juana received the unfortunate news she did not shed a single tear; But his face took forever a rictus of despair. His beloved Felipe was buried temporarily in the Cartuja de Miraflores, from where he was to be transferred to the Royal Chapel of Granada, the place indicated by the protocol. Juan did not stop going to the crypt of Miraflores for a single day; After having lunch in the monastery, she asked the monks to open the drawer to caress her husband. It frightened him to think that they could take Felipe's body to Flanders, and he needed to see every day that the body was still there. On December 20 of that year, he removed the drawer of the monastery and began a lugubrious wander through the fields and cities embraced by the coffin. The macabre spectacle of the rickety carriage and the pale and terrified face of Juana shocked the people on the roads. With only 28 years and two children, mother of the future king Carlos V, Juana was transformed from that moment into a pathetic woman. Finally he landed at Tordesillas, on the banks of the River Duero, and deposited the body in the monastery of Santa Clara, in a place she could permanently watch from her private room.

His days ended at age 75, between love and madness, power and abandonment, according to whoever does the analysis. She died passionately.

:: MysteryPlanet ::

Juana I

Queen of Castile, Leon, Navarre, Aragon, Mallorca, Naples, Sicily and Valencia, Countess of Barcelona --------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Nachkommen [Bearbeiten]

Die drei ältesten Kinder Johannas - Karl, Eleonore und Isabella (von links)

∞ 20. Oktober 1496 Philipp I. von Kastilien, dem Schönen, aus dem Haus Habsburg

   * Eleonore von Kastilien (1498–1558), durch Heirat Königin von Portugal und Königin von Frankreich
        1. ∞ 1519 Manuel I. (1469 –1521) König von Portugal
        2. ∞ 1530 Franz I. (1494–1547) König von Frankreich
   * Karl V. (1500–1558) Kaiser des Heiligen Römischen Reiches, König von Spanien ∞ Isabella von Portugal (1503–1539)
   * Isabella von Österreich (1501–1526) ∞ 1515 Christian II. (1481–1559) König von Dänemark
   * Ferdinand I. (1503–1564) Kaiser des Heiligen Römischen Reiches, König von Böhmen und Ungarn ∞ 1521 Anna von Böhmen und Ungarn (1503–1547)
   * Maria von Kastilien (1505–1558), ∞ 1515 Ludwig II. (1506–1526) König von Böhmen und Ungarn
   * Katharina von Kastilien (1507–1578) ∞ 1525 Johann III. (1502–1557) König von Portugal
Nachwirken in Literatur, Musik und Film [Bearbeiten]

Die Lebensgeschichte von Johanna der Wahnsinnigen wurde in dem 1994 in deutsch erschienenen Roman Johanna die Wahnsinnige von Catherine Hermary-Vieille literarisch verarbeitet, sowie im 2005 erschienenen Roman der nicaraguanischen Schriftstellerin Gioconda Belli Das Manuskript der Verführung. Auch Jakob Wassermanns Erzählung Donna Johanna von Kastilien (1906) behandelt den Stoff.

Musikalisch beschäftigt sich Gian Carlo Menotti mit dem Stoff in seiner Oper La Loca (in den frühen Aufführungen: Juana la loca) aus dem Jahr 1979.

Im Jahr 2001 führte Vicente Aranda Regie bei der Verfilmung ihrer Lebensgeschichte. Originaltitel Juana la Loca mit Pilar López de Ayala (Goya-Preis 2002 für die beste Hauptdarstellerin)

Literatur [Bearbeiten]

   * Thea Leitner: Habsburgs goldene Bräute: durch Mitgift zur Macht. München: Piper 2007. ISBN 3-492-23525-5
   * Manuel Fernández Alvarez: Johanna die Wahnsinnige 1479 -1555. Königin und Gefangene. München: Beck 2005. ISBN 3-406-52913-5
   * Gioconda Belli: Das Manuskript der Verführung. Wuppertal: Hammer 2005. ISBN 3-7795-0035-3
   * Johan Brouwer: Johanna die Wahnsinnige: Glanz und Elend einer spanischen Königin. Kreuzlingen [u.a.]: Hugendubel 2004. ISBN 3-424-01258-0

Weblinks [Bearbeiten]

Commons Commons: Johanna von Kastilien – Sammlung von Bildern, Videos und Audiodateien

   * Literatur über Johanna (Kastilien) im Katalog der Deutschen Nationalbibliothek (Datensatz zu Johanna (Kastilien) • PICA-Datensatz • Apper-Personensuche)
   * Johanna I. die Wahnsinnige, genealogie-mittelalter.de
   * Johanna die Wahnsinnige, FemBiographie
   * Johanna die Wahnsinnige GEO Epoche (Audiofile)

Einzelnachweise [Bearbeiten]

   * Constantin von Wurzbach: Johanna von Castilien, Gemalin Philipp´s. Nr. 120. In: Biographisches Lexikon des Kaiserthums Oesterreich.  Bd 6. Verlag L. C. Zamarski, Wien 1856–1891, S. 288–290 (auf Wikisource).

Vorgängerin

Isabella I. und Ferdinand V.

Königin von Kastilien und León

1504-1555

1504–1506 mit ihrem Gemahl Philipp I.

1506-1516 regentschaft von Ferdinand V.

1516-1555 mit ihrem Sohn Karl I. Nachfolger

Karl I.

Vorgängerin

Ferdinand II.

Königin von Aragonien

1516-1555<

mit ihrem Sohn Karl I. Nachfolger

Karl I.

Normdaten: PND: 118557793 – weitere Informationen | LCCN: n85331278 | VIAF: 22933370


Joanna I (Spanish: Juana I) (6 November 1479 – 12 April 1555) was Queen regnant of Castile and Queen regnant of Aragon, in present day Spain. Joanna was the last monarch of the Iberian House of Trastámara, and her marriage to Philip of Burgundy (Philip the Handsome) initiated the Habsburg Dynasty rule in Spain.

Joanna was born in the ancient Visigothic city of Toledo, the capital of the Kingdom of Castile. She was the third child and second daughter of Isabella I of Castile and Ferdinand II of Aragon of the royal House of Trastámara. Joanna was an intelligent child and student. In the Castilian court her main tutors were the Dominican priest Andrés de Miranda, the respected educator and member of the Queen's court Beatriz Galindo, and her mother, the Queen. She was accomplished in the religious studies, court etiquette, the arts of dance and music, and equestrian skills. Joanna mastered all of the Iberian Romance languages: Castilian, Leonese, Galician-Portuguese, and Catalan. She also was fluent in French and Latin. She was trained and educated to enter a significant marriage that through royal family alliances would expand the kingdoms' influence, power, security, and peace with other ruling powers. As an infanta she was not expected to be an heir to the throne of Castile or Aragon, although through deaths she later became so.

In 1496 Joanna, at the age of sixteen, was betrothed to Philip the Handsome, Duke of Burgundy (titular), in the region of Flanders in the Low Countries. Philip's parents were Maximilian I, Holy Roman Emperor, and his first wife, Duchess Mary of Burgundy. The marriage was one of a set of family alliances between the Habsburgs and the Trastámara, designed to strengthen against growing French power. Joanna entered a proxy marriage at the Palacio de los Vivero in the city of Valladolid, Castile Spain (her parents secretly married here in 1469). In August 1496 Joanna left from the port of Laredo in northern Spain on the Atlantic's Bay of Biscay. She would not see her mother or siblings again, except for her younger sister Catherine of Aragon in 1506, as the Queen of England. She would see her father Ferdinand II again, in his ruthless political efforts to prevent and rescind her and Philip's crowns. Joanna began her journey on 22 August 1496 to Flanders in the Low Countries, parts of present day the Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, France, and Germany. The formal marriage took place on 20 October 1496 in Lier, north of present day Brussels. Between 1498 and 1507 she gave birth to six children: two emperors and four queens.


De relación de Juana con los reyes de Portugal ver al gran cronista Alonso Lopez de Haro

https://books.google.co.cr/books?id=jLUUkVwIpTsC&pg=PA136&dq=CAsa+de+Sousa+alonso+lopez+haro&hl=es&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwioyJXH4pDLAhULXB4KHbPoD8IQ6AEINTAC#v=onepage&q=sousa&f=false

De relación Beatriz Sousa, ver Luis Salazar Castro

view all 18

Juana I 'la Loca' de Castilla y Aragón, Reina de Navarra, Aragón, Mallorca y de Sicilia's Timeline

1479
April 20, 1479
- October 20, 1496
Zaragoza, Zaragoza, Aragon, Spain
November 6, 1479
Toledo, Toledo, Castille La Mancha, Spain
December 6, 1479
Toledo, Toledo, Castile-La Mancha, Spain
1496
October 20, 1496
- September 25, 1506
Age 16
Argasalesti, Argasalesti, Brogavia
October 20, 1496
- September 25, 1506
Age 16
Dijon, Côte-d'Or, Burgundy, France
1498
November 15, 1498
Age 19
Leuven, Vlaams Brabant, Flemish Region, Belgium
1500
February 24, 1500
Age 20
Gent, Oost-Vlaanderen, Vlaams Gewest, Belgium
1501
July 18, 1501
Age 21
Gent, Spanish Flanders