De Cressay

Vie locale/Groupe scolaire

Groupe scolaire


Groupe Scolaire Marie de Cressay
6, chemin du petit Poirier
78640 Neauphle le vieux

Téléphone 01 34 89 04 32

>>voir le site

Calendrier scolaire

Le groupe scolaire Marie de Cressay est composé de 7 classes de la maternelle au CM2
Les inscriptions se font en Mairie.

Rythme scolaire :

Les rythmes scolaires sont mis en place.

Des activités seront proposées aux enfants les mardis et vendredis de 15h00 à 16h30.

Restaurant scolaire

Prix du repas :
   Neauphléens  :    3,55 € 
   Exterieurs      :    3,90 €
   Adultes          :    4,00 €
Spécificité pour les enfants avec PAI : 1.50 € par jour de présence en cantine

   Matin   : 2,00 € par jour
    Soir     : 3,50 € par jour
    Forfait  : 4,50 € par jour

Etude surveillée :
   Ponctuelle jour 16h30-18h00 : 4€
   Forfait Etude mois 16h30-18h00 : 40€
   Après Etude soit après 18h00 : 1.50 €

Acueil de loisirs : tarif en fonction du Quotien Familial
géré par l'IFAC fonctionne tous les mercredis et les petites vacances scolaires ainsi qu'en juillet

Caisse des écoles

La caisse des écoles participe aux sorties organisés par l'école et organise chaque année une kermesse et une tombola au cours de laquelle sont remportés de nombreux lots.

La mairie subventionne la caisse des écoles chaque année.

John I (15–20 November 1316), called the Posthumous, was King of France and Navarre, as the posthumous son and successor of Louis X, for the five days he lived in 1316. Although considered a king today, his status was not recognized until chroniclers and historians in later centuries began numbering John II, thereby acknowledging John I's brief reign.[1] His reign is the shortest of any French king.[2] He is also the only person to be considered King of France since birth and, thus, the youngest person to be King of France and the only to hold the title for his entire life.

John reigned for five days under the regency of his uncle Philip the Tall, until his death on 20 November 1316. The infant King was buried in Saint Denis Basilica. He was succeeded by Philip, whose contested legitimacy led to the re-affirmation of the Salic law, which excluded women from the line of succession to the French throne.


The child mortality rate was very high in medieval Europe and John may have died from any number of causes, but rumours of poisoning spread immediately after his death (including one which said that he had been murdered with a pin by his aunt),[3] as many people benefited from it and as John's father died himself in strange circumstances. The cause of his death is still not known today.[4]

The premature death of John brought the first issue of succession of the Capetian dynasty. When Louis X, his father, died without a son to succeed him, it was the first time since Hugh Capet that the succession from father to son of the kings of France was interrupted. It was then decided to wait until his pregnant widow, Clementia of Hungary, delivered the child. The king's brother, Philip the Tall, was in charge of the regency of the kingdom against his uncle Charles of Valois. The birth of a male child was expected to give France its king. The problem of succession returned when John died five days after birth. Philip ascended the throne at the expense of John's four-year-old half-sister, Joan, daughter of Louis X and Margaret of Burgundy.

Supposed survival[edit]

Various legends circulated about this royal child. First, it was claimed that his uncle Philip the Tall had him poisoned. Then a strange story a few decades later came to start the rumor that the little King John was not dead. During the captivity of John the Good (1356-1360), a man named Giannino Baglioni claimed to be John I and thus the heir to the throne. He tried to assert his rights, but was captured in Provence and died in captivity in 1363.[5]

In The Man Who Believed He Was King of France, Tommaso di Carpegna Falconieri suggests that Cola di Rienzo manufactured false evidence that Baglioni was John the Posthumous in order to strengthen his own power in Rome by placing Baglioni on the French throne. Shortly after they met in 1354, di Rienzo was assassinated, and Baglioni waited two years to report his claims. He went to the Hungarian court where Louis I of Hungary, nephew of Clemence of Hungary, recognized him as the son of Louis and Clemence. In 1360, Baglioni went to Avignon, but Pope Innocent VI refused to receive him. After several attempts to gain recognition, he was arrested and imprisoned in Naples, where he died in 1363.[5]

Maurice Druon's historical novel series Les Rois maudits dramatises this theory. In La Loi des mâles (1957), the infant John is temporarily switched with the child of Guccio Baglioni and Marie de Cressay as a decoy. He is subsequently poisoned by Mahaut, Countess of Artois, in order to place John's uncle (and Mahaut's son-in-law), Philippe, Count of Poitiers, on the throne. Marie is coerced into secretly raising John as her own son, named Giannino Baglioni. An adult Giannino was portrayed by Jean-Gérard Sandoz in the 1972 French miniseries adaptation of the series, and by Lorans Stoica in the 2005 adaptation.


Ancestors of John I of France



















16. Louis IX of France








8. Philip III of France












17. Margaret of Provence








4. Philip IV of France















18. James I of Aragon








9. Isabella of Aragon












19. Violant of Hungary








2. Louis X of France


















20. Theobald I of Navarre








10. Henry I of Navarre












21. Margaret of Bourbon








5. Joan I of Navarre















22. Robert I of Artois








11. Blanche of Artois












23. Matilda of Brabant








1. John I of France





















24. Charles I of Naples








12. Charles II of Naples












25. Beatrice of Provence








6. Charles Martel of Anjou















26. Stephen V of Hungary








13. Mária of Hungary












27. Elisabeth the Cuman








3. Clementia of Hungary


















28. Albert IV, Count of Habsburg








14. Rudolph I of Germany












29. Hedwig of Kyburg








7. Clementia of Habsburg















30. Burkhard V, Count of Hohenberg








15. Gertrude of Hohenburg












31. Mechtild of Tübingen







See also[edit]


Further reading[edit]

  • "Summaries of Foreign Reviews: Natura ed Arte - Giannino Baglioni". The Scottish Review. 28. July 1896. pp. 160–61. 
Funerary convoy of John I.
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