The Treaty of Pisa was signed in 1438 to end the war of Neapolitan Succession, which started in 1437 with the death of Charles IV of Naples and ended in 1438 with the Rape of Genoa and the defeat of the allied armies at Turin in late 1437.
After the decisive battle of Turin, Niccolò Maria, one of the claimants to the Neapolitan crown and Grand Duke of Milan, invited diplomats from Castile, Burgundy, and France to Pisa to negotiate a peace treaty. It was clear that Milan would retain Naples, but Genoa's sack led to its partition at Pisa.
Article I: On Milan
- The State of Naples and Milan will enter into a personal union, with the Grand Duke of Milan becoming the King of Naples and all associated titles
- Milan will recgonize Aragon's hold on Sicily.
- France will renouce its claim to the throne of Naples. In exchange, Milan will pay a large sum of money to the King of France
- France and Milan will have a royal marrige to ensure peace among them for future generations.
- Aragon, and by extenstion Castile, will renounce all claims to Naples
- Castile and Aragon will enter into a trade deal with Milan to ensure peace for future generations
Article II: On Genoa
- Genoa will cease to exist as an indpendent state, with its territories being divided among Castile, France, and to a lesser extent Burgundy.
- The allies above will work out the exact divison later.
- Milan will recognize this fact and will make no attempts to continue this war over Genoa.
- The Geonese fleet will be divided amongst Milan, Castile, France, and Burgundy
Article III: Other Terms
- All Prisoners of War will be returned to their home nations
- The Merchants of Genoa will be placed in the service of Milan, Castile, France, and Burgundy.
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