Henry tackled all of the domestic policies together, and gradually built on them a wider policy. From the first, he made it clear that he would rule England as the head of a united nation. On the one hand he let past differences be forgotten - the late Richard II was honourably reinterred; the young Mortimer was taken into favour; the heirs of those who had suffered in the last reign were restored gradually to their titles and estates. On the other hand, where Henry saw a grave domestic danger - such as the Lollard discontent - he acted firmly and ruthlessly in January 1414, including the execution by burning of Henry's old friend Sir John Oldcastle, so as to "nip the movement in the bud" and make his own position as ruler secure. Starting in August 1417, Henry V promoted the use of the English language in government, and his reign marks the appearance of Chancery Standard English as well as the adoption of English as the language of record within Government. He was the first king to use English in his personal correspondence since the Norman conquest, which occurred 350 years earlier. Later life of Henry turned his attention to foreign affairs: most with France. Following Agincourt, Hungarian King Sigismund made a visit to Henry in hopes of making peace between England and France. That Henry had lots to do with abroad shows his Jupiter in 9th, house of abroad. That he was very efficient on all areas, shows his 10th, house of career with four planets. Henry married Catherine of Valois in 1420, and their only child was Henry, who became Henry VI of England. Henry V died 31 August 1422 in Chateau de Vincennes, France.