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  1. Edmund Beaufort, 4th Duke of Somerset (1439 – 6 May 1471), who succeeded his elder brother. He was executed two days after being defeated in the Battle of Tewkesbury (4 May 1471), in which he commanded the van of the Lancastrian army, and was buried in Tewkesbury Abbey .

  2. John Beaufort 3rd Earl of Somerset 1st Duke of Somerset (1404–1444) Edmund Beaufort 4th Earl of Somerset 2nd Duke of Somerset (1406–1455) Dukedom extinct, 1444: Lady Margaret Beaufort Countess of Richmond and Derby (1443–1509) Henry Beaufort 3rd Duke of Somerset (1436–1464) Edmund Beaufort 4th Duke of Somerset (c. 1439 –1471) Dukedom ...

  3. Edmund Beaufort, 2nd Duke of Somerset (c. 1406–1455) became Duke of Somerset in 1448; Henry Beaufort, 3rd Duke of Somerset (1436–1464), eldest son of Edmund, whose titles were forfeit from 1461 to 1463; Edmund Beaufort, 4th Duke of Somerset (c. 1438–1471), second son of Edmund, may or may not be considered Duke, but was so styled by ...

  4. Duke of Beaufort (/ ˈ b oʊ f ər t /), a title in the Peerage of England, was created by Charles II in 1682 for Henry Somerset, 3rd Marquess of Worcester, a descendant of Charles Somerset, 1st Earl of Worcester, legitimised son of Henry Beaufort, 3rd Duke of Somerset, a Lancastrian leader in the Wars of the Roses.

  5. Somerset was unmarried, and his younger brother, Edmund Beaufort, was styled 4th Duke of Somerset by the Lancastrians. [10] In 1485, some twenty-one years after his death, Somerset, along with Jasper Tudor , had all acts of attainder against him annulled in the first Parliament of Henry VII, "for their true and faithfull Allegeaunces and Services doune to the said blessed King Herrie [VI]."

  6. David Somerset, 11th Duke of Beaufort Lady Caroline Jane Thynne Henry John FitzRoy Somerset, 12th Duke of Beaufort (born 22 May 1952), styled Marquess of Worcester between 1984 and 2017, also known as Harry Beaufort or Bunter Beaufort , previously as Bunter Worcester , [1] is an English peer and landowner, with estates in Gloucestershire and Wiltshire based on Badminton House .

  7. The House of Plantagenet was the first truly armigerous royal dynasty of England. Their predecessor, Henry I of England, had presented items decorated with a lion heraldic emblem to his son-in-law, Plantagenet founder Geoffrey, Count of Anjou, and his family experimented with different lion-bearing coats until these coalesced during the reign of his grandson, Richard I (1189–1199), into a ...