Treaty of Anagni
Called The Peace of Anagni, also Treaty of Anagni was signed on June 24, 1295 and was the culmination of a series of clashes between the Kingdom of Aragon and the French crown and the resident in Naples House of Anjou on the mediation of Pope Boniface VIII, the Pope, at Anagni had his summer residence, pursued in the resulting contract from the reorganization of the balance of power in Italy and in the Mediterranean, but especially in the dispute over the Kingdom of Sicily, its own interests.
Participating were, next to the Pope and the Roman Curia, King James II of Aragon, King Philip IV of France and Charles II of Anjou - Naples.
The individual points in the contract knüpften largely on the arrangements of Tarascon. James II of Aragon renounced the kingdom of Sicily, and delivered it to the papal power of disposal. For his ecclesiastical penalties were lifted and made the transfer of its sovereignty claims in Aragon to his cousin Charles I of Valois reversed. For the renunciation of Sicily he received from Boniface VIII, the commitment to be invested with the kingdoms of Sardinia and Corsica, but were still in the hands of the Genoese.
To give permanence to the contract, married James II Blanche of Anjou, the daughter of his former opponent Charles II of Anjou- Naples, and supported it against his own brother Frederick II in the reconquest of the Kingdom of Sicily, but did not succeed. This question could only be resolved in the 1302 Peace of Caltabellotta.