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Topic: Elizabeth Tudor

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  Elizabeth I
Elizabeth was sent away from court, as she was a reminder to Henry of Anne.
Because Elizabeth was a daughter of the late King Henry VIII, she was in line to the throne (despite several attempts to remove her from the chain, she was in Henry's will as an heir) and was therefore a most sought-after bride.
Elizabeth died on March 24, 1603 at Richmond Palace and was succeeded by James I (James VI of Scotland), the son of Mary, Queen of Scots.
tudorhistory.org /elizabeth   (1375 words)

 Elizabeth I of England - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Elizabeth I was the fifth and final monarch of the Tudor dynasty (Henry VII, Henry VIII, her half-brother Edward VI, and her half-sister Mary I).
This portrait "The Coronation of Elizabeth" was used as the basis for the photography and costume of Cate Blanchett during the coronation scene in the film Elizabeth, 1998.
Elizabeth, however, did not give up her claim to the French Crown, which had been maintained since the reign of Edward III during the period of the Hundred Years' War in the fourteenth century, and was not renounced until the reign of George III during the eighteenth century.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Elizabeth_I_of_England   (6192 words)

 Elizabeth I of England - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-31)
Elizabeth I (7 September 1533 – 24 March 1603) was Queen of England and Queen of Ireland from 17 November 1558 until her death.
Elizabeth was the only surviving child of King Henry VIII of England by his second wife, Anne Boleyn, Marchioness of Pembroke, whom he secretly married sometime between the winter of 1532 and late January of 1533.
Elizabeth was buried in Westminster Abbey, immediately next to her sister Mary I. The Latin inscription on their tomb translates to "Partners both in Throne and grave, here rest we two sisters, Elizabeth and Mary, in the hope of one resurrection".
www.biocrawler.com /w/index.php/Elizabeth_I_of_England   (4631 words)

 Elizabeth Tudor - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Elizabeth Tudor (July 2, 1492 – September 14, 1495) was the second daughter and fourth child of Henry VII of England and Elizabeth of York.
Elizabeth was brought up in the nursery at Eltham Palace in Kent.
Elizabeth was buried in Westminster Abbey in the Chapel of St. Edward the Confessor.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Elizabeth_Tudor   (145 words)

 Queen Elizabeth I: Biography, Portraits, Primary Sources
Elizabeth Tudor was born on 7 September 1533 at Greenwich Palace.
Elizabeth kept the curtains of the litter pulled back as she entered the city, and the citizens were able to see her pale, frightened face.
Elizabeth was concerned that her imprisonment in the countryside would remove her too much from the public eye and her ceaseless letter-writing was an attempt to reassert her position as princess of England.
englishhistory.net /tudor/monarchs/eliz1.html   (8660 words)

 Tudor Herstory: Elizabeth of York
Weeks later, Elizabeth and her brothers were declared bastards when an act of Parliament stated that the marriage of her parents was invalid, a proposition possibly fabricated by Bishop Robert Stillington in favor of their uncle Richard for the throne.
Tudor propaganda implied that he and younger brother Richard were smothered and buried in the Tower at the request of their now King uncle Richard III who took the crown for himself after the children were illegitimized.
Elizabeth died in childbirth on her 37th birthday and is buried with her husband at Westminster.
tudorherstory.tripod.com /elizabethyork.html   (409 words)

 Kids' Zone > History homework > Elizabeth I
Elizabeth I was the last of the Tudor House, which began with her grandfather, King Henry VII.
Elizabeth was educated by some of the finest tutors of the day and was a gifted and talented student.
Elizabeth was the last Tudor monarch and the last queen of England.
www.royal.gov.uk /output/Page1714.asp   (929 words)

 Elizabeth Tudor - National Park Service - Fort Raleigh National Historic Site
In 1536 Henry's marriage to Anne Boleyn was dissolved, Elizabeth was declared a bastard, and the former queen was beheaded for adultery.
Elizabeth's success was due to a combination of her abilities and talents, her great personal charm, and the image she was able to project.
Elizabeth listened to her advisors and was able to sacrifice her personal wishes for the good of her country and the security of her throne.
www.nps.gov /fora/eliztudor.htm   (1010 words)

 Royalty.nu - Tudor Royal History - Queen Elizabeth I
Elizabeth knew that she could not legally marry without the permission of the king's council, and she refused to be drawn into the Lord Admiral's schemes.
Elizabeth once told Parliament, "Though God has raised me high, yet this I account the glory of my crown, that I have reigned with your loves." She is regarded by many as the greatest monarch in English history.
Elizabeth I and Tudor England by Miriam Greenblatt.
www.royalty.nu /Europe/England/Tudor/ElizabethI.html   (4004 words)

 Elizabeth I   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-31)
Miniature of Elizabeth I by Nicholas Hilliard, 1572.
Elizabeth I on the frontispiece of Saxton's atlas attributed to Remegius Hogenberg, 1579.
Elizabeth receiving the Dutch Ambassadors by an artist of the German school, c.1585.
www.tudor-portraits.com /Elizabeth_I.htm   (192 words)

 About Elizabeth PLANTAGENET (Queen of England)
Elizabeth Woodville wanted her young son, now Edward V to go to London with a strong army, but her wishes were not honored.
Henry's victory at Bosworth meant Elizabeth's release and her journey to London to meet the man she was to marry.
Elizabeth is one of the least important, though not the least attractive, of the Queens of England.
www.tudorplace.com.ar /aboutElizabethofYork.htm   (1126 words)

 Poet: Queen Elizabeth Tudor I - All poems of Queen Elizabeth Tudor I
Elizabeth I was born in 1533 to Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn.
Elizabeth, the last of the Tudors, died at seventy years of age after a very successful forty-four year reign.
(Elizabeth was Protestant); 1603: Queen Elizabeth Tudor I dies from and abscessed throat...
www.poemhunter.com /queen-elizabeth-tudor-i/poet-37495   (316 words)

 Amazon.co.uk: Elizabeth: Books: David Starkey   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-31)
Elizabeth's early life is much less explored than her later life as the more recognisable face of the Virgin Queen.
In Elizabeth, David Starkey demonstrates that he deserves to be taken seriously as an academic, beyond his twin titles of “the rudest man in Britain” and “the highest paid man on television”.
The focus of much Tudor history is on either Henry VIII or Elizabeth’s reign – and it is a welcome change to find a high profile historian spending so much time on the intervening period.
www.amazon.co.uk /Elizabeth-David-Starkey/dp/0099286572   (1930 words)

 Masterpiece Theatre | The Virgin Queen | Elizabeth and Her World
> Elizabeth I (Elizabeth Tudor) was born in 1533, daughter of Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn.
A letter Dudley had written her the night before his death was one of her most treasured possessions.
> The term of Elizabeth's reign (1559 - 1603) was marked by domestic harmony and affluence and by the growth of England as a naval power.
www.pbs.org /wgbh/masterpiece/virginqueen/elizabeth.html   (544 words)

 A Candle of Belief.
Elizabeth Tudor - despite her many human failings - will forever remain 'hero' in my mind because her life story is a perfect example of how the human spirit can prevail over almost impossible odds.
Elizabeth's journey to the throne was indeed one that could have defeated a lesser spirit.
I hadn't thought of Elizabeth's life through the lens of hardship, though it was.
www.suite101.com /article.cfm/6820/80820   (520 words)

 Mary Tudor - Bloody Mary
Mary Tudor was the daughter of Katharine of Aragon and King Henry VIII
The marriage between Anne of Cleves and Henry VIII is quickly annulled and Mary Tudor then witnesses the embarrassing and pathetic affair between her aging, obese father and the young and pretty Catherine Howard
Protestant rebellion against Mary Tudor, led by Sir Thomas Wyatt the Younger, and the rumors of Elizabeth's involvement in the plot decide Mary Tudor to have her sister imprisoned in the Tower of London
www.elizabethan-era.org.uk /mary-tudor-bloody-mary.htm   (1364 words)

 1492 - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
April 11 - Marguerite of Navarre, queen of Henry II of Navarre (died 1549)
July 2 - Elizabeth Tudor, daughter of Henry VII of England (died 1495)
June 7 - Elizabeth Woodville, Queen of Edward IV of England (born 1437)
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/1492   (499 words)

 Mary, queen of Scots: Chronology: 1542 to 1587
Elizabeth I wrote a letter to Mary at her trial, and about the execution to Mary's son, King James VI.
Portraits of Mary, her parents, husbands and child, with commentary, can be found at the Tudor England: Images site.
Death of King Henry II of France; Francis and Mary are crowned king and queen of France
www.englishhistory.net /tudor/relative/maryqoschronology.html   (498 words)

 Elizabeth (2000) (TV)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-31)
While the Blackett movie played fast-and-loose with many, many historical facts, it was pretty to look at and, as a big fan of Tudor English history, at least it gave some exposure to the period.
This version is not a drama (well, of course Elizabeth's life WAS a drama, wasn't it?), but rather a biographical presentation.
If your taste is for scripted drama about Elizabeth Tudor, I would still highly recommend the 6-part BBC series, Elizabeth R (with Glenda Jackson).
us.imdb.com /Title?0283332   (315 words)

 Tudor England: Films
There have been many films made about the fascinating Tudors and they range from the sublime to the truly awful, rather like the many biographies which fill bookstores and bore readers.
The plot is primarily concerned with Elizabeth's relationship with Thomas Seymour, and takes great historical liberties; it is entertaining and well done.
Judi Dench appears briefly as Queen Elizabeth I; though her time on screen is short, she is unforgettable.
englishhistory.net /tudor/films.html   (1641 words)

 Tudor England Links   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-31)
Before the Tudor era started, there was another royal family on the throne of England.
The art work is by the webmaster, Laurie Sebastian, and includes a paper doll of these Tudor Queens and their King, with at least three costumes, historically researched for accuracy.
Roger Ascham taught Elizabeth Tudor during her teenage years and beyond.
www.suite101.com /links.cfm/tudor   (4230 words)

 Gloriana: The Life and Reign of Elizabeth I
Presiding over one of the amazing reigns in British history half a millennium ago, one "frail and feeble" woman helped recreate a nation that produced Shakespeare, the British Navy, the English-speaking New World, and legend.
This is an introduction to the remarkable life and times of the first Elizabeth of England, 1533-1603.
Portrait of Elizabeth ("The Phoenix Portrait") by Nicholas Hilliard, c.
elizabethtudor.150m.com /Index.html   (177 words)

 Elizabeth I | Queen of England | Questia.com Online Library
At the time Elizabeth I was old, wizened, bewigged, who could...pageants, in...
...The Later Tudors, the second volume to be published in Oxford's authoritative series The New Oxford History of England, tells the story of England between the accession of...
"At his...raigne of Queene Elizabeth," that is, a small...and, as far as I have observed...
www.questia.com /library/history/elizabeth-i.jsp   (511 words)

In England, Tudor court masques developed from earlier guisings, where a masked allegorical figure would appear and address the assembled company— providing a theme for the occasion— with musical accompaniment; masques at Elizabeth's court emphasized the concord and unity between Queen and Kingdom.
Masque was also the name used by the Canadian progressive rock band CANO on their 1981 album Camouflage.
students, Elizabeth, Tudor, unity, fable, occupied, rather, Giulio, hired, opera
www.brainyencyclopedia.com /encyclopedia/m/ma/masque.html   (996 words)

 Elizabeth I Gallery Page 1
A close-up of Elizabeth's face from the above portrait.
Wax figure of Elizabeth I based on the Ermine Portrait.
A Miniature of Elizabeth, celebrating the victory over the Armada
www.tudorhistory.org /elizabeth/gallery.html   (116 words)

York Place was the name of Queen Elizabeth's Palace in the old days."Alfred Dodd, The Marriage of Elizabeth Tudor
May 9, The implications of Bacon's royal birth can be seen through his jealous nemesis Edward Coke, and the private letters exchanged between them and Robert Cecil, his cousin and Secretary of State; whose province it was to guard all state secrets.
During this time, letters that Bacon wrote to his Uncle Burleigh the Lord Treasurer, his mother Queen Elizabeth, and friend Fulke Greville, illustrate the realities of his Tudor predicament and his potential Succession to the Throne which eventually he was forced to renounce.
www.sirbacon.org /newpage.htm   (6954 words)

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