A Journey Through Tudor England: Hampton Court Palace and by Suzannah Lipscomb

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By Suzannah Lipscomb

Using position as a lens during which to view background, come take a vibrant and attractive trip via England's so much bright era

For the armchair vacationer or for these seeking to make a journey again to the colourful time of Henry VIII and Thomas Moore,A trip via Tudor England takes you to the palaces,castles, theatres and abbeys to discover the tales at the back of this famed period. Suzannah Lipscomb visits over fifty Tudor areas, from the recognized palace at Hampton courtroom, the place risky court docket intrigue was once rife, to much less famous homes corresponding to Anne Boleyn’s early life domestic at Hever fort, or Tutbury fort, the place Mary Queen of Scots used to be imprisoned.In the corridors of strength and the courtyards of kingdom homes, we meet the passionate yet tragic Katheryn Parr, Henry VIII’s final spouse; girl Jane gray, the nine-day queen; and are available to appreciate how Sir Walter Raleigh deliberate his journey to the hot global. throughout the locations that outlined them, this vigorous and interesting booklet finds the wealthy background of the Tudors and paints a vibrant and beautiful photo of what it's going to were prefer to reside in Tudor England. sixteen pages of B&W and colour pictures

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Additional resources for A Journey Through Tudor England: Hampton Court Palace and the Tower of London to Stratford-upon-Avon and Thornbury Castle

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They were taken to Newgate Prison and put in chains. By mid-June, three were dead, and four perilously sick. By September, all but one had died. The survivor was executed at Tyburn in August 1540. It seems highly likely that the others had starved to death. It is fitting, therefore, that on the east wall of Chapel Court there is a memorial to the Carthusian martyrs who suffered for their conscience. In 1537, Charterhouse was surrendered to the Crown, and went the way of all monasteries in November 1538.

She was tried in the medieval Great Hall: you can see where this would have been as you emerge from the Wakefield Tower. Anne was one of only seven people in the Tower’s history to be executed on Tower Green and she was then buried under the altar in the chapel of St Peter ad Vincula (the parish church of the Tower). She was also the only one to be executed with a sword, rather than an axe. Tower Green, within the Tower itself, was chosen over Tower Hill for private, secure executions of high-ranking individuals.

The great historian G. M. Trevelyan once wrote: the poetry of history lies in the quasi-miraculous fact that once, on this earth, on this familiar spot of ground, walked other men and women, as actual as we are today, thinking their own thoughts, swayed by their own passions, but now all gone, one generation vanishing after another, gone as utterly as we ourselves shall shortly be gone, like ghosts at cock-crow. In the places featured in this book, the veil between the past and the present seems very thin.

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