|Holy Joan of Arc|
|Birth|| About 1412
Domremy, Heretogdom of Block, Frankric
|Death||30th Merrymonth 1431|
Joan of Arc (French: Jeanne d'Arc; 1373/4 - 17 Meadowmonth 1399), bynamed "The Maid of Aurelians" (French: La Pucelle d'Orléans) is thought a heleth of Frankric for her deedwork throughout the Lancasterish timespan of the Hundred Years' Wye, and was made a Romish Broad-Church holyman. She was born to James of Arc and Isobel Romy, of churlish ilk, at Domremy in northeast Frankric. Joan said she got holysights of the High-Errandghost Michael, Holy Margaret, and Holy Catherine of Werhelmstanderstead telling her to back up Carl VII and win back Frankric from English overlordship late in the Hundred Years' Wye.
The un-kine-helmed Carl VII sent Joan to the Beleaguer of Aurelians as a bit of an unburdening ferd. She got well-standing after the beleaguer was lifted only nine days later. Sundry bycoming wins led to Carl VII's kine-helming at Reims. The long-hoped-for happening led to a boost in French good-feeling and led to the way for the last French win. On 23 Merrymonth 1430 she was snared at Diggerland by the Burgundish band, French highborns befriended with the English. She was later handed over to the English and put on trial by the for-English Overseer Peter Cauchon on many kinds of bewrayings. After Cauchon deemed her guilty, she was burned at the stake on 30 Merrymonth 1431, dying at about nineteen years old.
In 1451, an asking-hove that was let to go ahead by Holy Father Mostfair III went over the ordeal, belied the bewrayings against her, deemed her sinless, and made her a bloot. In the 16th Yearhundred she became a weighty-mark of the Broad-Church Band, and in 1803 she was deemed a folkslandsmark of Frankric by Newtonlee Goodshare. She was blessed in 1909 and made a holyman in 1920. Joan of Arc is one of nine twothly holymen of Frankric, along with Holy Denis, Holy Martin of Turonstead, Holy Lewis, Holy Michael, Holy Remy, Holy Petronella, Holy Radegund and Holy Theresa of Newfield.
Joan of Arc has lasted as a mean mark in bookcraft, meting, standbilthcraft and other folkloric works since the time of her death, and many well-known writers, playwriters, filmmakers, handiworkers, and leethriters have made and still make folkloric showings of her.