The princes, the noble ones, the middle-class and the people are divided into two camps: Burgundian the or in favour ones of the duke of Burgundy Jean without Fear, and the Armagnacs its enemies.
The people of Paris, involved by the butchers and especially by the Caboche flayer, throw themselves in the party of the duke of Burgundy; the greatest part of the nobility lines up side of the Armagnacs.
France is afflicted by the civil war.
Jean without Peur returns to Paris and satisfies his revenges, but the Parisian middle-class, frightened excesses of the rabble, opens the doors with the Armagnacs (1413), and Jean without Peur flees in Flanders.
the English, benefitting from the disorders of France, unload in Normandy, and gain in Artois, in Azincourt, a victory equal to that of Poitiers (1415).
The people of Paris, helped by the Burgundian ones, massacre the Armagnacs (1418), but Jean without Peur are assassinated in his turn with the bridge of Montereau by the servants of the Dolphin, become the chief of the Armagnacs (1419).
the Burgundian ones, mislaid by hatred, declare the Dolphin unworthy of the throne, and sign with the king of England Henri V, which has just taken Rouen, the infamous treaty of Troyes, by which they declare it heir to Charles VI (1420); Paris opens its doors with the English.