1173 John`s older brothers, supported by Eleanor, rose in the short-lived rebellion from 1173 to 1174 in The Revolt against Henry. Angered by his subordinate position with Henry II and increasingly fearful that John would receive land and castles at his expense, Henry`s young king went to Paris and allied himself with Louis VII Eleanor, irritated by her husband`s continued interference in Aquitaine, encouraged Richard and Geoffrey to join their brother Henry in Paris.  Henry II triumphed over the coalition of his sons, but was generous to them in the peace settlement agreed at Montlouis.  Henry the young king was allowed to travel far in Europe with his own chivalrous home, Richard received Aquitaine, and Geoffrey was allowed to return to Brittany; Only Eleanor was imprisoned for her role in the revolt.  In July 1346, Edward III invaded Normandy. He marched north, but was unable to maneuver a large troop under Philip VI of France. The two armies met near Crecy. The Much larger French force could not count their numbers and its attacks in pieces were repelled by the English and Welsh archers with heavy losses. Crécy was the first major English victory of the Hundred Years` War, the others were Poitiers (1356) and Agincourt (1415). John inherited a sophisticated management system in England, with a number of royal agents responding to the royal budget: the registry kept written records and communications; The Treasury and Treasury looked at revenue or expenditures; and several judges were created to create justice throughout the kingdom.  Thanks to the efforts of men like Hubert Walter, this tendency to improve recordings continued in his reign.  Like previous kings, John ran an out-of-court court that crossed the kingdom and dealt with both local and national affairs as he walked.  John was very active in the English administration and was involved in all aspects of government.
 He partly followed the tradition of Henry I and Henry II, but by the 13th century the volume of administrative work had increased sharply, putting much more pressure on a king who wanted to govern in this style.  John was much longer in England than his predecessors, which made his reign more personal than the former kings, especially in previously ignored regions such as the North.  The Charter was not just a request for redress. There were many baronial revolts that represented little more than bands of disgruntled nobles who sought private lessons for individual abuses.