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  1. 12/05/2021 · Seymour acted as a lady in waiting, or maid of honor, for King Henry VIII's first wife — Catherine of Aragon — and his second — Anne Boleyn — in 1529 and 1535, respectively.

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jane_SeymourJane Seymour - Wikipedia

    Henry (portrayed by Homer) quickly orders Seymour's beheading after hearing her annoying voice. Corrine Galloway depicts Seymour in The Other Boleyn Girl (2008). Anita Briem portrayed Seymour as lady-in-waiting to Anne Boleyn in the second (2008) season of the television series The Tudors, produced for Showtime.

  3. 15/08/2020 · Henry VIII's third and favourite wife. A swift seduction. Jane first appeared at court as early as 1529, and served as a lady-in-waiting, probably to both Katherine of Aragon and afterwards Anne Boleyn.

    • Queen of England
    • Henry VIII
  4. Lady Jane Seymour (c.1541 – 19 March 1561) was an influential writer during the sixteenth century in England, along with her sisters, Lady Margaret Seymour and Anne Seymour, Countess of Warwick. Their brothers were Edward Seymour, 1st Earl of Hertford and Thomas Seymour, 1st Baron Seymour of Sudeley.

  5. As well as Queen Jane, Henry Seymour's siblings included Elizabeth Seymour, Lady Cromwell, the daughter-in-law of Henry VIII's chief minister, Thomas Cromwell; Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset, who was Lord Protector of England during the minority of their nephew; and Thomas Seymour, 1st Baron Seymour of Sudeley, the fourth husband of Catherine Parr, and stepfather to the future Elizabeth I.

    • Overview
    • Origins
    • Sir John Seymour

    Seymour family Coat of Arms of the Seymour Dukes of Somerset Country Kingdom of England, United Kingdom Titles *Duke of Somerset Baron Seymour Earl of Yarmouth Marquess of Hertford Current head John Seymour, 19th Duke of Somerset Ethnicity English (see details)

    The family was settled in Monmouthshire in the 13th century. The original form of the name, which was resumed by the dukes of Somerset from early in the 19th century to 1923, seems to have been St. Maur, of which William Camden says that Seymour was a later corruption. It appears that about the year 1240 Gilbert Marshal, Earl of Pembroke, assisted William St. Maur to wrest a place called Woundy (now Undy), near Caldicot in Monmouthshire, from the Welsh. Woundy and Penhow, at the latter of which...

    During the next three or four generations the wealth and importance of the Seymours in the western counties increased, until in the reigns of Henry VII and Henry VIII Sir John Seymour of Wolf Hall became a personage of note in public affairs. He took an active part in suppressing the Cornish Rebellion of 1497; and afterwards attended Henry at the Field of the Cloth of Gold, and on the occasion of the emperor Charles V's visit to England in 1522. The eldest of his ten children was Edward Seymour,...