Between the eleventh century and the end of the fourteenth century, several parts of the territory of Arelat broke up: Provence, Vivarais, Lyonnais, Dauphiné, Savoie, the free county of Burgundy and parts of French-speaking Switzerland.  The free county of Burgundy was acquired in 1190 by the Kaiserhaus Hohenstaufen and the eastern parts of Upper Burgundy fell to the House of Zähringen. Later, when the Zähringen line fell, these lands were inherited from the Habsburgs. Most of the territory of Unterburgund was gradually incorporated into France – the County of Provence fell in 1246 to the Capetian House of Anjou and finally in 1481 to the French crown, the Dauphiné was annexed in 1349 by the Dauphin Humbert II of Viennois and sold to King Philip VI of France. In 1361, Emperor Charles IV replaced the County of Savoy of the Burgundian Kingdom. 2008: The Luma Foundation signs, jointly with the city of Arles, the Provence-Alpes-Côte d`Azur region and the Rencontres d`Arles, an agreement for the development of the Parc des Ateliers project. Power over the kingdom of Arles was granted by Emperor Charles IV.dem Charles VI, then Dauphin of France, aged nine, on the occasion of the emperor`s visit to Paris in early 1378 during his lifetime (i.e. not by line).  2007: The city and the PACA AREA sign the concession contract of the ZAC de l`Atelier for the implementation of the development operation (June 12, 2007) 1365, Karl was crowned King of Arles as the last emperor.
In 1378, Karl appointed the Dauphin of France (later King Charles VI of France) permanent imperial vicar to nominally manage, on behalf of the Empire, what remained of Arelat, and from then on Arelat ceased to exist. However, the title of “King of Arles” remained one of the subsidiary titles of the Holy Roman Emperor until the dissolution of the Empire in 1806, and the ministry of the Archbishop of Trier continued to serve as Archbishop and Elector for the King of the Romans (the future designated Emperor of the Holy Roman Empire), a status confirmed by the Golden Bull of 1356. In 475 (although some scholars say it was 480), another council was convened, in which thirty bishops participated, condemning the pre-objective teachings of the priest Lucidus. It should also be noted that according to the teachings of Augustine Augustine, which correspond to Orthodoxy, such as the inherent sin of man and the need to give grace, were held, but Augustine`s predestination was already rejected at the Ecumenical Council at Ephesus in 431 AD, and then at the Council of Arles in 475 AD. Affirms and extended who rejected five heresies against grace. The refusals are as follows: (1) These opinions serve to simplify and affirm that the work of human obedience must not be united with divine grace; (2) that after the fall of Adam, the free choice of will was completely destroyed (a liberated will, maintained by grace, is the orthodox view); (3) that Christ, Lord and Savior, did not take on death for the salvation of all; (4) that the prior knowledge of man pushes man to death (they rejected fatalism); (5) that those who perish will perish by god`s will….