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  1. 14/03/2021 · A History of England in the 16th century By Tim Lambert At the beginning of the 16th century, Henry VII was keen to make an alliance with Spain. In 1501 his oldest son Arthur married Catherine of Aragon. However, Arthur died in April 1502. Henry VII’s son Henry now became heir to the throne.

  2. 23/06/2020 · What was happening in 16th century? 1516–1517: The Ottomans defeat the Mamluks and gain control of Egypt, Arabia, and the Levant. 1517: The Sweating sickness epidemic in Tudor England. 1517: The Reformation begins when Martin Luther posts his Ninety-five Theses in Saxony. 1518: Mir Chakar Khan Rind leaves Baluchistan and settles in Punjab.

  3. The shape of the future Britain was created in the 16th Century. During this 16th century, Britain cut adrift from the Catholic church, carving out a new national church, the Church of England, with the monarch as it's supreme head. The actions of King Henry VIII resulted in the 'Act of Supremacy' and Roman Catholicism was banned.

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    • Tudor Society
    • Tudor Houses
    • Tudor Food
    • Tudor Towns
    • Transport in Tudor England
    • Games in Tudor England
    • The Theatre in Tudor England
    • Education in Tudor England
    • Clothes in The 16th Century
    • 16th Century Medicine

    In 16th century England, most of the population lived in small villages and made their living from farming. However, towns grew larger and more important. During the 16th century trade and industry grew rapidly and England became a more and more commercial country. Mining of coal, tin, and lead flourished. So did the iron industry. During this peri...

    In the Middle Ages, rich people’s houses were designed for defence rather than comfort. In the 16th century, life was safer so houses no longer had to be easy to defend. Rich Tudor people built grand houses e.g. Cardinal Wolsey built Hampton Court Palace. Later the Countess of Shrewsbury built Hardwick Hall in Derbyshire. Middle-class Tudors built ...

    In the 16th century, rich people ate vast amounts of meat. However, they did not eat many vegetables. On certain days by law people had to eat fish instead of meat. At first, this was for religious reasons but later in the 16th century, it was to support the fishing industry. If you lived near the sea or a river you could eat fresh fish like herrin...

    Only a small part of the population of 16th century England lived in towns. Nevertheless, peasants brought things to weekly markets to sell. All kinds of manufactured goods like shoes and pottery were on sale in towns. In 1500 London probably had a population of between 60,000 and 70,000. By 1600 its population was over 250,000. Other Tudor towns w...

    In Tudor England roads were just dirt tracks. Men were supposed, by law, to spend a number of days repairing the local roads. People traveled by horse. You could either ride your own or you could hire a horse. From the mid-16th century, some rich people rode in carriages. They must have been very uncomfortable because they did not have springs and ...

    Although the days of armored knights were over, rich people still enjoyed tournaments in the 16th century. The contestants dressed in armor and rode horses. They fought with wooden lances and swords. Rich people also enjoyed hunting. They went hunting deer with bows and arrows. After it was killed the deer was eaten. The rich also went hawking. Fal...

    16th century people liked plays, both comedies, and tragedies. In the 16th century groups of professional actors became common. However, Tudor governments were suspicious of actors. They were regarded as layabouts who did no useful work. From 1572 actors had to hold a license from a noble. Without protection from some powerful man, actors were like...

    Boys usually went to a kind of nursery school called a ‘petty school’ first then moved onto grammar school when they were about seven. The school day began at 6 am in summer and 7 am in winter (people went to bed early and got up early in those days). Lunch was from 11 am to 1 pm. School finished at about 5 pm. Boys went to school 6 days a week and...

    For rich people fashion was important. For the poor, clothes had to be tough and practical. All classes wore wool. However, it varied in quality. The rich wore fine quality wool. The poor wore coarse wool. Linen was used to make shirts. Only the rich could afford silk. Rich people also embroidered their clothes with silk, gold, or silver thread. Ri...

    In the 16th century, many people died in epidemics of sweating sickness (possibly influenza). Many others died of smallpox. Elizabeth I almost died of it). Even if you survived smallpox it could leave you disfigured with pox marks or blind. Syphilis was also rampant. Dysentery was also a killer. Tudor doctors were very expensive and they could do l...

  4. Cite this lesson Few societies have seen as much change as England during the 16th century. Still, the social classes that grouped that country remained largely intact, despite some internal...

  5. › wiki › 16th_Century16th century - Wikipedia

    The 16th century is regarded by historians as the century which saw the rise of Western civilization and the Islamic gunpowder empires. The Renaissance in Italy and Europe saw the emergence of important artists, authors and scientists, and led to the foundation of important subjects which include accounting and political science.

  6. 11/05/2020 · The University of Cambridge's Gonville and Caius College has a rather grim connection to a mysterious 16th-century epidemic. Symptoms kicked off with abrupt feelings of dread followed by headaches, neck pain, a profuse cold sweat, delirium and giddiness. Often, people died within eighteen hours.