Consequences of no Angevin Aquitaine?

So, basically, assume that the marriage of Eleanor of Aquitaine and King Louis VII of France produces a male heir, which results in an eventual PU between the Duchy of Aquitaine and the Capetian royal demesne. The continental domains of the House of Plantagenet thus end up smaller.
What would be the long-term consequences of this? Could the kings in Paris be able to subdue their southern vassals (Toulouse, et al) earlier than OTL and perhaps also be more free to expand elsewhere, for example?


Long term is just about impossible to answer, the supposing radically changes the history of at least two Atlantic European states; make that at least three, since the Lowlands are going to be very altered.
With suppositions as dramatic as this, the best you can realistically ask for is immediate consequences, anything long goes off into whatever fantasy you want.
Angevins concentrate on Northern France & England probably lengthening influence there.
Aquitanian vassals try to raise their status as they're now direct royal vassals. This probably fragments royal control a tad though royal control is still better wrt OTL. This may also shift royal centralisation away from Paris.
Stronger royal control may push the other duchies and prominent counties into working together more.
That I think is about as much as one can say.
Actually, another way to prevent an Angevin Aquitaine is to marry Raymond V to Eleanor of Aquitaine uniting Aquitaine with Toulouse...then a marriage between Aquitaine and Provence.