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The history of prostitution in France has similarities with the history of prostitution in other countries in Europe , namely a succession of periods of tolerance and repression, but with certain distinct features such as a relatively long period of tolerance of brothels. After the period of Roman rule , the Visigoth monarch Theodoric I ruled — persecuted pimps, violence was often used against them,  the maximum penalty being death.
A public flogging was the proscribed penalty. Charlemagne AD further attempted to suppress prostitution, declaring flogging lashes as a punishment in his capitularies. This was primarily aimed at the common man, since harems and concubines were common amongst the ruling classes. Some idea of the seriousness with which the state regarded the offense is provided by the fact that lashes was the severest sentence prescribed by the Code Alaric Breviary of Alaric. Offenders also had their hair cut off, and in the case of recidivism , could be sold as slaves.
There is no evidence that any of this was effective. In the Middle Ages , the authorities, whether the municipalities , lords or kings, organised or supervised prostitution within institutions. Buildings run by the bourgeois or the church, particularly abbesses  in the 14th and 15th centuries paid a lease to the authorities. These public brothels were indicated by a red lantern lit by the keeper of the house during opening hours. In general, prostitutes were not marginalised but integrated into a society where they have a role to play.
In the fabliaux of the Middle Ages, the prostitutes were accomplices of other women and helped them to avenge the so-called seducers. The cathedral of Chartres has a stained glass Stained glass of the Parable of the Prodigal Son which was given by prostitutes, in the same way that other windows were given by other trade guilds.
Under Philippe-Auguste an irregular militia , the Ribauds, was instituted around , to whom the policing of the public girls was entrusted in Paris. Its leader, the "King of Ribald" ruled over the prostitution in Paris. This general tolerance has exceptions, Louis IX , after returning from the Seventh Crusade , sought to make the kingdom conform with religious views of morality and initially tried to prohibit prostitution. By a Royal Decree of December , he pronounced the expulsion of all "women of evil life" from the kingdom and confiscation of their belongings.