The Martyrdom of Jeanne d' Arc redoubles the hatred of the nation against the English; the duke of Burgundy separates from them and reconciles himself with Charles VII by the treaty of Arras (1435).
The English cannot be maintained any more in Paris (1436); beaten everywhere in small combat, threatened to lose the two only provinces which remain to them, Normandy and Guyenne, they sign a truce in 1444, and France enjoys four years of peace.
In 1448, Charles VII benefits from divisions of the English to start again the war; Dunois seizes Rouen, and Richemond beats an English army with Formigny (1450).
Master of Normandy, Charles VII turns himself against Guyenne: the English General Talbot is overcome and killed in Castillon (1453); the French Army enters to Bordeaux; Guyenne is reconquered and the One Hundred Years old war is finished (1453).
The English have some more in France than Calais and the islands Normans.