|Relief of Thionville|
|Part of the Thirty Years' War|
The Battle at Deidenhofen (Thionville) 1639, by Pieter Snayers
|Kingdom of France||Spain|
|Commanders and leaders|
|Marquis de Feuquieres†||Ottavio Piccolomini|
|Casualties and losses|
6,000 dead or wounded|
|1,500 dead or wounded|
Feuquières, wounded in the fighting, was captured by the Imperial forces and died in captivity. In recognition of his victory, Piccolomini was created Duke of Amalfi by the Spanish Crown June 28. In 1643 the Duc d'Enghien capitalised on his victory at Rocroi by pushing on to Thionville, which fell after a stubborn defence by the Spanish garrison.
- Jacques, Tony (2006). Dictionary of Battles And Sieges: A Guide to 8,500 Battles from Antiquity Through the Twenty-first Century. Greenwood Publishing Group Publishing. ISBN 978-0-313-33536-5.
- Parrott, David (2001). Richelieu's army: war, government, and society in France, 1624-1642. Cambridge University Press.
- Thion, Stéphane (2008). French Armies of the Thirty years War. LRT Editions. ISBN 978-2-917747-01-8.
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