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Topic: Duke of Suffolk


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In the News (Mon 15 Jul 19)

  
  Earls and dukes of Suffolk - LoveToKnow 1911
Earls and dukes of Suffolk - LoveToKnow 1911
A certain holder of land in Suffolk, named John de Peyton, had a younger son Robert, who acquired the lordship of Ufford in that county and was known as Robert de Ufford.
The duke's SOD, John, 2nd duke of Suffolk (1442-1491), married Elizabeth, daughter of Richard, duke of York, and sister of King Edward IV., by whom he had six sons.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Earls_and_dukes_of_Suffolk   (768 words)

  
 Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk - Definition, explanation
Suffolk took part in the jousts which celebrated the marriage of Mary Tudor, Henry's sister, with Louis XII of France.
Suffolk was only saved from Henry's anger by Wolsey, and the pair eventually agreed to pay to Henry £24,000 in yearly instalments of £1000, and the whole of Mary's dowry from Louis of £200,000, together with her plate and jewels.
Suffolk was entirely in favour of Henry's divorce from Catherine of Aragon, and in spite of his obligations to Wolsey he did not scruple to attack him when his fall was imminent.
www.calsky.com /lexikon/en/txt/c/ch/charles_brandon__1st_duke_of_suffolk.php   (1159 words)

  
 The Second Insurrection of the Duke of Suffolk
The flight of the duke of Suffolk is mentioned in p.
Holinshed correctly says, that the duke, "in the towne of Leycester and other places, [6] caused proclamation to be made in semblable wyse as sir Thomas Wiat had done, against the queenes matche, which she ment to make with the sayd king of Spain, but fewe there were that woulde willingly harken thereto.
Modern writers are generally content to characterise the duke of Suffolk as a very weak man -- a judgment which his conduct throughout the period embraced in the present volume seems abundantly to justify.
www.tudorhistory.org /primary/janemary/app7.html   (1105 words)

  
  Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Suffolk took part in the jousts which celebrated the marriage of Mary Tudor, Henry's sister, with Louis XII of France.
Suffolk was only saved from Henry's anger by Wolsey, and the pair eventually agreed to pay to Henry £24,000 in yearly instalments of £1000, and the whole of Mary's dowry from Louis of £200,000, together with her plate and jewels.
Suffolk was entirely in favour of Henry's divorce from Catherine of Aragon, and in spite of his obligations to Wolsey he did not scruple to attack him when his fall was imminent.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Charles_Brandon,_1st_Duke_of_Suffolk   (1153 words)

  
 Suffolk, Henry Grey, duke of - HighBeam Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Upon the accession (1547) of Edward VI, Grey at first supported the protectorship of the duke of Somerset but soon shifted his allegiance to John Dudley, earl of Warwick (later duke of Northumberland).
Lady Jane Grey was his daughter, and, upon the death (1553) of Edward, Suffolk joined Northumberland's plot to place her on the throne.
The Duke and the Beggar in Shakespeare's 2 Henry VI.
www.encyclopedia.com /doc/1E1-suffolkh.html   (352 words)

  
 Charles Brandon, duke of Suffolk and Princess Mary Tudor: Biography, Portrait, Primary Sources
For, by this time, he knew the duke of Suffolk was on his way to France to bargain for Mary's return, specifically the return of her jewels, plate, and dower rights.
Suffolk was swayed by tears and ambition and, sometime in February 1515, they married secretly at the Cluny chapel.
Suffolk and Mary were wed again at Greenwich Palace on 13 May with Henry and Katharine of Aragon in attendance.
englishhistory.net /tudor/relative/brandon.html   (5377 words)

  
 The Second Insurrection of the Duke of Suffolk
The flight of the duke of Suffolk is mentioned in p.
Holinshed correctly says, that the duke, "in the towne of Leycester and other places, [6] caused proclamation to be made in semblable wyse as sir Thomas Wiat had done, against the queenes matche, which she ment to make with the sayd king of Spain, but fewe there were that woulde willingly harken thereto.
Modern writers are generally content to characterise the duke of Suffolk as a very weak man -- a judgment which his conduct throughout the period embraced in the present volume seems abundantly to justify.
tudorhistory.org /primary/janemary/app7.html   (1105 words)

  
 Lady Jane Grey: Frances Grey, Duchess of Suffolk
Frances was born in 1517 to Princess Mary, Henry VIII's youngest sister and Charles Brandon, Duke of Suffolk.
In 1516 Frances married Henry Grey, Marquis of Dorset at the Church of St. Saviour in Southwark (now Southwark Cathedral.) Much has been written about Frances' harsh treatment of Jane and her sisters, however, it is also clear that Frances had very high aspirations for her family.
During her husband and daughter's imprisonment Frances as a groom in the Suffolk household.
www.britannia.com /history/ladyjane/frances.html   (229 words)

  
 Suffolk, Charles Brandon, 1st duke of - HighBeam Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
He was created duke of Suffolk in 1514, perhaps to aid him in his suit of Margaret of Austria, regent of the Netherlands.
In 1515, while on an embassy to the new king of France, Francis I, Suffolk married Mary of England, recent widow of Louis XII of France and sister of Henry VIII.
Suffolk accompanied Henry to the Field of the Cloth of Gold (1520) and led an invading army into France (1523).
www.encyclopedia.com /doc/1E1-suffolkc.html   (318 words)

  
 Luminarium Encyclopedia: Lady Jane Grey
Lord Seymour, however, was attainted of high treason and beheaded in 1549, and his brother, the duke of Somerset, made some overtures to the marquess of Dorset to marry her to his son the earl of Hertford.
The duke of Suffolk was obliged to tell his daughter that she must lay aside her royal dignity and become a private person once more.
The duke of Suffolk and Lady Jane were also committed to the Tower; but the former, by the influence of his duchess, procured a pardon.
www.luminarium.org /encyclopedia/ladyjanegrey.htm   (1240 words)

  
 Shakespeare Henry Sixth 6th Part II Summary
Suffolk (William de la Pole, Marquess and later 1st Duke of Suffolk) presents Queen Margaret of Anjou to Henry VI, in whom Henry is delighted [the coronation was historically in 1445].
Suffolk presents the charge that Peter has made against his master, that he said York is the rightful heir to the throne, but York denies this.
Suffolk replies angrily that he is being slandered, insulting the Neville family name in turn--the two adversaries leave together to fight, then return with swords drawn.
www.mcgoodwin.net /pages/otherbooks/ws_henry6_2.html   (2691 words)

  
 EARLS AND DUKES OF SUF... - Online Information article about EARLS AND DUKES OF SUF...
In 1385 the earldom of Suffolk and the lands of the Uffords were granted by Richard II.
His titles and estates were forfeited, but in 1399 the earldom of Suffolk and most of the estates were restored to his son Michael (c.
His brother Richard now called himself duke of Suffolk, and put forward a claim to the English crown.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /STE_SUS/SUFFOLK_EARLS_AND_DUKES_OF.html   (961 words)

  
 Suffolk — FactMonster.com
Suffolk is bordered on the N by the Ouse and Waveney rivers and on the S by the Stour River.
Suffolk, Henry Grey, duke of - Suffolk, Henry Grey, duke of, d.
Suffolk, Thomas Howard, 1st earl of - Suffolk, Thomas Howard, 1st earl of, 1561–1626, English nobleman; son of the 4th duke of...
www.factmonster.com /ce6/world/A0847116.html   (282 words)

  
 ORB: The Online Reference Book for Medieval Studies
Suffolk was condemned to exile in a bid to save his life.
Richard, duke of York was, except for the anomalous Beauforts, the still-childless king's closest male relative, and had inherited the the seniority of the Earls of March.
The king agreed to have the Duke of Somerset tried for his so-called crimes, but the moment York's forces dispersed, York himself was forced to ask for pardon, and some of his retainers were executed.
www.the-orb.net /textbooks/muhlberger/rose_wars.html   (2326 words)

  
 William de la Pole, 1st Duke of Suffolk - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
William de la Pole, 1st Duke of Suffolk, 1st Marquess of Suffolk, 4th Earl of Suffolk (16 October 1396 at Cotton, Suffolk, - 2 May, 1450), was an important English soldier and commander in the Hundred Years' War, and later Lord Chamberlain of England.
William was the second son of Michael de la Pole, 2nd Earl of Suffolk and Katharine de Stafford, daughter of Hugh, 2nd Earl of Stafford, K.G. Almost continually engaged in the wars in France, he was seriously wounded during the siege of Harfleur (1415), where his father was killed.
The body of Sir William de la Pole, K.G., 1st Duke of Suffolk, was returned to the Collegiate Church at Wingfield, Suffolk, where it was buried beneath a purfled arch.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/William_de_la_Pole,_1st_Duke_of_Suffolk   (588 words)

  
 photo3 Page
Suffolk was the son of William Brandon, standard-bearer of Henry VII, who was slain by Richard III in person on Bosworth Field, and had taken part in the jousts to celebrate Mary's marriage to Louis.
Lady Frances Brandon was the second child and eldest daughter of Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk and Mary Tudor, former queen consort of France.
Henry Grey, 1st Duke of Suffolk and his wife Lady Frances Brandon, painted by Hans Eworth.Henry Grey, 1st duke of Suffolk, 3rd marquess of Dorset and baron Ferrers of Groby, Harrington, Bonville and Astley (c.1515 — February 23, 1554) was an English nobleman of the Tudor period and the father of Lady Jane Grey.
www.ladyjanegrey-dudley.50megs.com /photo3.html   (3971 words)

  
 The arms of Senior quartered with Duke   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The Dukes were an old Suffolk family, tracing their descent from Roger le Duc, Sheriff of London in 1190 but they almost certainly came to this country during the Norman conquest.
Mary Duke was the daughter and co-heiress of Henry Duke, Solicitor-General of Barbados, who was killed in a hurricane in 1781 while protecting his wife and two daughters.
Col. Robert Duke, of the Wiltshire branch, was convicted of treason in 1655 as a result of the Penruddock rebellion, an attempt to overthrow Cromwell.
www.gmilne.demon.co.uk /arms.htm   (648 words)

  
 Brief History of Edward VII
The Duke of Somerset was no longer merely a *first among equals*; instead, he was allowed to act without the consent of the Council, the composition of which he was permitted to change at his whim.
The Duke of Somerset, however, did not encourage persecution; rather, he refrained from it, as he feared the wrath of Europe's powerful Catholic monarchs, especially the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V. One of the Duke of Somerset's primary aims was to achieve a union between England and Scotland.
The Duke of Somerset became extremely unpopular, and was deposed by John Dudley, 1st Earl of Warwick.
www.beadchaser.com /renfaire/history/edward6.htm   (2691 words)

  
 wpeters: Oh, the grand old duke of York....
A scapegoat is needed and the Duke of Suffolk happens to be in the wrong place at the wrong time.
Suffolk was largely if not solely responsible for the unforgiveable loss of the state of Maine.
The King pardoned Suffolk and reduced his sentence instead to exile in France (I'm not sure exactly where in France he'd be welcome, Calais maybe?).
wpeters.livejournal.com /61343.html   (628 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - Suffolk, Charles Brandon, 1st duke of (British And Irish History, Biography) - Encyclopedia
Suffolk, Charles Brandon, 1st duke of, British And Irish History, Biographies
Suffolk, Charles Brandon, 1st duke of[suf´uk] Pronunciation Key, d.
He supported the king's divorce from Katharine of AragOn, received confiscated monastery lands, led troops against the rebels in the Pilgrimage of Grace (1536), and led an invasion of France (1544).
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/S/SuffolkC.html   (338 words)

  
 JJP   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The young Pole, Duke of Suffolk, wasted with sickness, could barely stagger to the front line in his battle armor at the battle of Agincourt.
He was Duke of Suffolk because he was in the line and died and he died in the line because he was Duke of Suffolk.
The loyalty table shall not affect the death of the Dukes of York and Lancaster.
members.aol.com /prbolduc/boris/hrules/JJP.html   (1970 words)

  
 William de la Pole, 1st Duke of Suffolk : William de la Pole
William de la Pole (1396- May 2, 1450), 4th Earl and 1st Duke of Suffolk, was an important English soldier and commander in the Hundred Years' War, and later Lord Chamberlain of England.
With the deaths in 1447 of Humphrey, Duke of Gloucester and Cardinal Beaufort, Suffolk became the principal power behind the throne of the weak and compliant Henry VI.
The next year he was raised to the rank of duke.
www.findword.org /wi/william-de-la-pole.html   (694 words)

  
 Suffolk   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Suffolk was an ambitious aristocrat yet he probably was not as influential and as successful as Shakespeare portrays.
The exile and death of Suffolk are actually moved back several years so that Shakespeare could make him instrumental in Gloucester's fall, yet in reality, he had nothing to do with it.
After he was banished his ship was captured by another one and, as portrayed in the play, the men on this other ship thought Suffolk had slain the "good Duke Humphrey" and executed him.
www.umich.edu /~shkspre/2henryvi/characters/suffolk.htm   (319 words)

  
 Henry Grey, 1st Duke of Suffolk - Definition, explanation
Henry Grey, 1st duke of Suffolk, 3rd marquess of Dorset and baron Ferrers of Groby, Harrington, Bonville and Astley (c.
In 1533, with the permission of King Henry VIII he married Lady Frances Brandon (1517 - 1559), the daughter of Henry VIII’s sister Princess Mary Tudor and Charles Brandon, Duke of Suffolk.
As a reward, he was created duke of Suffolk on 11 October 1551, in the same ceremony that elevated John Dudley to the duchy of Northumberland.
www.calsky.com /lexikon/en/txt/h/he/henry_grey__1st_duke_of_suffolk.php   (599 words)

  
 Leighton-Linslade Past Times - Manorial History
In the 1438, with the consent of William Philip (brother and heir of Alice's first husband), Alice and her husband agreed to the reversion of Grovebury to Eton College, and by a further agreement of 1446 conveyed possession of Grovebury to Eton College for an annual rent of £220.
The Duke of Suffolk was murdered in 1450, and notwithstanding the grant to Eton, the widow Alice was still tenant in 1465, when she claimed the liberties granted to the Abbess of Fontévrault, including view of frankpledge, waif and stray and a market on Tuesdays.
Alice's son John, second Duke of Suffolk, and his wife Elizabeth (Edward IV's sister) succeeded to the manor.
www.leighton-linslade.com /manors   (1131 words)

  
 Lord
Earl of Suffolk (husband of Katherine nee Wingfield).
Duke of Suffolk, K.G. John de la Pole, 2
Charles Brandon, Duke of Suffolk (grandson of Elizabeth Wingfield).
www.wingfield.org /lord.htm   (176 words)

  
 The Peerage - Dukes
Since the title Duke signified Sovereign status (William the Conqueror was Duke of Normandy) it was not adopted until 1337, when Edward III conferred the Dukedom of Cornwall on his eldest son, the Black Prince.
The first subject to receive a dukedom who was not a member of the royal family, nor one nearly connected, was Sir William de la Pole, Marquess of Suffolk, who was created Duke of Suffolk in 1448.
A Duke is styled Most Noble (or less formally His Grace), and by the Sovereign in public instruments, Our right trusty and right entirely beloved cousin, with the addition of and counselor when a member of the Privy Council.
hereditarytitles.com /Page12.html   (213 words)

  
 Henry GREY (1° D. Suffolk)
Jane now believed that she was betrothed to the Duke of Somerset's son, Lord Hertford.
Lady Jane was stunned when her parents informed her that she was instead to marry Guildford Dudley, the youngest son of the Duke of Northumberland.
Determined to save himself, the Duke of Suffolk signed the proclamation making Mary Queen, then went to his daughter's apartments and tore down her canopy of estate, telling her she was no longer Queen.
www.tudorplace.com.ar /Bios/HenryGrey(1DSuffolk).htm   (2962 words)

  
 Disclaimer Duke Automotive Suffolk VA
Duke Automotive Corp (hereinafter "Dealer") is an automotive dealer or related dealership marketing entity located at 2016 N Main St, Suffolk, VA, 23434.
Please note that this Site is operated in Suffolk, VA and therefore all Disclaimers are predicated on applicable VA or country laws and standards.
Duke Automotive Corp will substantially comply with the GLB Act and Regulation P for all Customer NPI received, transferred or obtained from the use of this site or from a party (a party and collectively the parties).
www.dukeauto.com /Disclaimer.aspx   (1078 words)

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