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  1. Geoffrey V (24 August 1113 – 7 September 1151), called the Handsome, the Fair ( French: le Bel) or Plantagenet, was the Count of Anjou, Touraine and Maine by inheritance from 1129, and also Duke of Normandy by his marriage claim, and conquest, from 1144.

  2. Geoffrey V Plantagenet, Count of Anjou, from a French engraving. Geoffrey V (1113–1151), called the Handsome ( French: le Bel) and Plantagenet ( Latin: planta genista ), was the Count of Anjou, Touraine, and Maine from 1129. He was the Duke of Normandy from 1144.

  3. Count Geoffrey died in 1151 before finalizing the division of his realm between Henry and Henry's younger brother Geoffrey, who would have inherited Anjou. According to William of Newburgh, who wrote in the 1190s, Count Geoffrey decided that Henry would receive England and Anjou for as long as he needed the resources for the conflict ...

  4. Geoffrey Plantagenet may refer to: Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou (1113–1151), Count of Anjou, father of Henry II of England and the first to be known as Plantagenet. Geoffrey (archbishop of York) (1151–1212), Archbishop of York, illegitimate son of Henry II.

  5. Geoffroy V d'Anjou, dit le Bel ou Plantagenêt ( 24 août 1113 2 – 7 septembre 1151, Château-du-Loir ), fut comte d'Anjou, du Maine et de Touraine ( 1129 - 1151 ), et, plus tard, duc de Normandie ( 1144 - 1151 ). Il est surnommé Plantagenêt à cause du brin de genêt qu'il avait l'habitude de porter à son chapeau.

  6. House of Plantagenet, royal house of England, which reigned from 1154 to 1485 and provided 14 kings, 6 of whom belonged to the cadet houses of Lancaster and York. The royal line descended from the union between Geoffrey, count of Anjou (died 1151), and the empress Matilda, daughter of the English king Henry I.

  7. (111351),count of Anjou (1129–51) and duke of Normandy (1144–51), became the husband of Henry I's designated heiress, the Empress Matilda, on 17 June 1128. His political ambitions seem always to have been restricted to the traditional aim of the counts of Anjou, the conquest of Normandy.