Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 604.000 resultados de búsqueda
  1. Elizabeth Cromwell is a character in Aphra Behn 's 1681 comedic play, The Roundheads or, The Good Old Cause. William Fisk depicted Elizabeth and her children supposedly begging Oliver Cromwell to spare the king's life, in his sentimental painting Cromwell's Family Interceding for the Life of Charles I (1840).

  2. Elizabeth Ann Cromwell (née Gallion) ONS CM MC (September 4, 1944 – October 2, 2019) was an African Nova Scotian and Black Loyalist. She dedicated her career to the celebration of African Nova Scotian History and recognising the experiences of the Birchtown black loyalists. She was recognised with an Order of Nova Scotia in 2019. Contents

  3. 05/12/2014 · In the Restoration, with the aristocracy firmly back in power, Elizabeth was crudely mocked in a satirical pamphlet cookbook The Court and Kitchen of Elizabeth, Commonly called Joan Cromwell, the...

  4. 06/10/2019 · Elizabeth Cromwell, the founding president of the Black Loyalist Heritage Society, has died. She was instrumental in getting the Black Loyalist Heritage Centre in Birchtown, N.S., built. (CBC) Many...

    • Reporter
    • Seymour Family
    • Early Life
    • First Marriage
    • The Queen's Sister
    • Second Marriage
    • Third Marriage
    • Death
    • Arms of Seymour
    • Portraits
    • External Links

    The Seymour family took its name from St. Maur-sur-Loire in Touraine. William de St. Maur in 1240 held the manors of Penhow and Woundy (now called Undy in Monmouthshire). William's great-grandson, Sir Roger de St. Maur, had two sons: John, whose granddaughter conveyed these manors by marriage into the family of Bowlay of Penhow, who bore the Seymou...

    Elizabeth Seymour was probably born at Wulfhall around 1518. Her letters to Thomas Cromwell and Henry VIII show that she was both intelligent and astute. She was also skilled in needlework. She played a brief but prominent role in the 1530s and 1540s, during the rise to power of her father-in-law, Thomas Cromwell, and her brother, Edward. Elizabeth...

    By July 1530, Elizabeth had married, as his second wife, Sir Anthony Ughtred, of Kexby, Yorkshire.The couple had two children: 1. Sir Henry Ughtred, (c.1533/4 – 1599), born at Mont Orgueil, Jersey, married Elizabeth, daughter to John Paulet, Lord St. John and his first wife Elizabeth Willoughby and the widow of Sir William Courtenay. After his wife...

    When Anne Boleyn failed to produce a male heir after almost three years of marriage, the able and ambitious Edward Seymour and his family, gained wealth and power as Jane supplanted Anne in the king's affections. In March 1536, Edward was made a gentleman of the privy chamber, and a few days later, he and his wife Anne together with his sister Jane...

    On 3 August 1537, Elizabeth married Gregory Cromwell at Mortlake.Edward Seymour, then Viscount Beauchamp wrote to Cromwell on 2 September 1537, to know how he has fared since the writer's departure. Wishes Cromwell were with him, when he should have had the best sport with bow, hounds, and hawks and sends commendations to his brother-in-law and sis...

    Between 10 March and 24 April 1554, Elizabeth married, as his second wife, Sir John Paulet, later Lord St. John, who outlived her. There were no children by this marriage. Elizabeth's two eldest sons married John Paulet's daughters. Henry Ughtred married the widowed Elizabeth after 1557 and Henry Cromwell married Mary sometime before 1560.Details o...

    Elizabeth died 19 March 1568, and was buried 5 April in St. Mary's Church, Basing, Hampshire. John Paulet, Lord St. John married, before 30 September 1568, Winifred, widow of Sir Richard Sackville, and daughter of John Brydges, a former Lord Mayor of London. He succeeded his father as Marquess of Winchesterin 1572.

    In the Seymour arms, an augmentation of honour was granted to Edward Seymour, Viscount Beauchamp, (later Earl of Hertford and Duke of Somerset), following Henry VIII's marriage to Jane Seymour: Or, on a pile gules between six fleurs-de-lys azure three lions of England.Note the six fleurs-de-lis on the lady's left sleeve in the Holbein portrait at t...

    In 1909 British art historian, Sir Lionel Cust, then Director of the National Portrait Gallery in London, identified a portrait by Hans Holbein the Younger that had belonged to the Cromwell family for centuries as a likeness of Queen Catherine Howard. Inscribed ETATIS SVÆ 21, indicating that the sitter was depicted at the age of twenty-one, the por...

    Teri Fitzgerald, All that Glitters: Hans Holbein's Lady of the Cromwell Family
    Portrait of a Lady, probably a Member of the Cromwell Family at the Toledo Museum of Art
    Unknown Woman, Formerly Known as Catherine Howard at the National Portrait Gallery, London
    Elizabeth Seymour, Lady Cromwell at Find a Grave
  5. What is actually known about Elizabeth is sparse. We know that Thomas Cromwell married a young wealthy widow in 1514 whose first husband was in cloth and who was also a king’s yeoman. Elizabeth may have inherited her husband’s cloth business. Thomas and Elizabeth, close in age, also could have met as children in Putney.

  6. Elizabeth Cromwell, dåpsnavn Elizabeth Bourchier (født 1598, død 1665 ), var hustru av Oliver Cromwell, Lord Protector av England, Skottland og Irland. Hun ble tidvis referert til som Lady Protectress eller Protectress Joan. Allerede i sin samtid ble hun skarpt baktalt av sin manns politiske motstandere.