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  1. Arthur Plantagenet, 1st Viscount Lisle, KG (died 3 March 1542) was an illegitimate son of the English king Edward IV, half-brother-in-law of Henry VII, and an uncle of Henry VIII, at whose court he was a prominent figure and by whom he was appointed Lord Deputy of Calais (1533–40).

    • 3 March 1542 (aged 66-81)
    • 1461–1475, Calais
  2. Welcome to arthurplantagenet.com Here you can discover the intriguing story of Arthur Plantagenet. The illegitimate son of Edward IV and uncle to Henry VIII, Arthur was raised in his father’s court, and became a trusted member of Henry VII’s household. He was appointed Deputy of Calais by Henry VIII, during the uncertain times of the Reformation.

  3. 26/04/2022 · " Arthur Plantagenet, 1st Viscount Lisle, KG (died 3 March 1542) was an illegitimate son of King Edward IV of England, and an important figure at the court of Henry VIII. The survival of a large collection of his letters makes his life one of the best-documented of his time."

    • May 01, 1464
    • Anne Brannen
    • Calais, Dordogne, Aquitaine, France
  4. The Life Summary of Arthur When Arthur Plantagenet Viscount Lisle was born from 1461 to 1475, in Calais, Dordogne, Aquitaine, France, his father, Edward IV King of England, was 33 and his mother, Elizabeth Wayte, was 32. He married Lady Elizabeth Grey on 12 November 1511, in London, England. They were the parents of at least 3 daughters.

    • Male
    • Lady Elizabeth Grey, Honor Grenville
    • Biography
    • Constable of Calais
    • Imprisonment and Death
    • Lisle Letters
    • Marriages and Progeny
    • References
    • Further Reading

    Arthur Plantagenet was born in Calais, then an English possession in France, between 1461 and 1475, and died at the Tower of London, where he is buried. The identity of his mother is uncertain; the most likely candidate appears to be the "wanton wench" Elizabeth Wayte, although the historical record is spotty on this issue, and it is not entirely c...

    The Lisle Letters suggest that as Constable he was honest and conscientious but not especially competent. Among the letters is one from Thomas Cromwell rebuking him for referring trivial matters back to the King and Council, criticising him for his inability to refuse a favour to anyone who asks for one, and hinting that Lady Lisle's dominance of h...

    In 1540 several members of the Plantagenet household in Calais were arrested on suspicion of treason, on the charge of plotting to betray the town to the French. Suspicion unavoidably fell upon Arthur as well, and he was recalled to England and eventually arrested on 19 May 1540. The actual conspirators were executed, but there was no evidence conn...

    During his time at Calais, Arthur and his wife had to manage much of their affairs outside Calais by correspondence. Copies of 3,000 of these letters were seized as evidence after Arthur was arrested. They survive to the present day in the Public Record Office, were published in abridged form as the Lisle Letters, and have become a valuable histori...

    Arthur Plantagenet married twice, producing progeny by his first wife only: 1. Firstly, on 12 November 1511, to Elizabeth Grey (d. 1529), daughter of Edward Grey, 1st Viscount Lisle (d. 1492). She was the widow of Edmund Dudley, treasurer to King Henry VII, who had been executed in 1510 by Henry VIII. The next day the king granted Arthur some of th...

    Commire, Anne; Klezmer, Deborah (1999). Women in world history: a biographical encyclopedia. 6 (illustrated ed.). Yorkin Publications. ISBN 978-0-7876-3736-1.
    St. Clare Byrne, Muriel, ed. (1983). The Lisle Letters: An Abridgement. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-08800-6.
    St. Clare Byrne, Muriel, ed. (1981). The Lisle Letters. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-08801-4.
    Trevor-Roper, Hugh (1989). "The Lisle Letters". Renaissance Essays. University of Chicago Press. pp. 76–95. ISBN 0-226-81227-8.(This is a reprint of the forward to Byrne's collection of the letters)
    Given-Wilson, Chris; Alice Curteis (1984). The Royal Bastards of Medieval England. Routledge & Kegan Paul.
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  6. 03/08/2022 · Arthur Plantagenet, Viscount Lisle As the recognised son of Edward IV, Arthur spent his childhood at his father's court. There is no record of what happened to him after his father's death until 1501 when he joined the household of his half-sister, Elizabeth of York, the consort of Henry VII, the first Tudor king.