Pope Innocent VI
Pope Innocent VI (Latin: Innocentius Sextus; c. 1282 – September 12, 1362), born Étienne Aubert, was a French cleric of the Roman Catholic Church and the 200th Pope from December 18, 1352 until his death in 1362.
|Papacy began||December 18, 1352|
|Papacy ended||September 12, 1362|
|Predecessor||Pope Clement VI|
|Successor||Pope Urban V|
|Birth name||Étienne Aubert|
|Died||September 12, 1362|
|Other Popes named Innocent|
He was the fifth of the seven popes who lived in Avignon in France.
Étienne Aubert was born in the hamlet of Les Monts, which is today part of the commune of Beyssac in the Corrèze department of France. He was the son of Adhemar Aubert (1260-?), seigneur de Montel-De-Gelas in Limousin.
Cardinal Aubert was elected pope on December 18, 1352. He chose to be called Innocent VI.
Pope Innocent was involved in Italian and European political disputes.
- 1358 – Permitted Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor to be crowned in Rome.
- 1360 Broker in negotiation of Treaty of Bretigny between England and France.
After his deathEdit
- "List of Popes," Catholic Encyclopedia (2009); retrieved 2011-11-23.
- "Pope Innocent VI", Catholic Encyclopedia; retrieved 2011-11-24.
- The Penny Cyclopædia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge. C. Knight. 1838. p. 480.
- Chisholm, Hugh (1910). The Encyclopedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and General Information. Encyclopedia Britannica Company. p. 581.