|Duke of Elbeuf|
|Born||5 November 1596|
|Died||5 November 1657 (aged 61)|
Hôtel d'Elboeuf, Paris, France
|Spouse||Catherine Henriette de Bourbon|
|Charles III of Elbeuf|
François Louis, Count of Harcourt
François Marie, Prince of Lillebonne
|Father||Charles I, Duke of Elbeuf|
|Mother||Marguerite de Chabot|
Charles II, Duke of Elbeuf (5 November 1596 – 5 November 1657), was a French nobleman, the son of Charles I, Duke of Elbeuf, by his wife, Marguerite de Chabot. He succeeded his father in the Elbeuf dukedom (Elboeuf is an alternate, anglicized spelling) in 1605.
He joined the French royal court in 1607, becoming a playmate to the future King Louis XIII. When the latter reached his majority, Charles was appointed Grand Chamberlain of France. He was a loyal servant to the King, of assistance in conflicts with Marie de' Medici, Cardinal Richelieu, and the Huguenots. The Duke of Longueville, governor of Normandy, and loyal to Queen Marie, led a revolt against the king and established camps at Orival, near Elbeuf. The king and Richelieu were the main targets of the revolt, and Charles was appointed governor of Normandy. He took part in the siege of Rochelle, but was wounded at Saint-Jean-d'Angély. He was given the additional post of governor of Picardy.
He died at Paris in 1657.
Child with Jeanne-Françoise Schotte (family, Van den Gersmoortere alias Schotte, the lords of Herbais):