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  1. Charles I (19 November 1600 – 30 January 1649) was King of England, Scotland, and Ireland from 27 March 1625 until his execution in 1649. He was born into the House of Stuart as the second son of King James VI of Scotland , but after his father inherited the English throne in 1603, he moved to England, where he spent much of the rest of his life.

  2. Carlos I de Inglaterra y de Escocia (en inglés, Charles I of England and Scotland; Dunfermline, Escocia, 19 de noviembre de 1600 - Palacio de Whitehall, Londres, 30 de enero de 1649) fue rey de Inglaterra, Escocia e Irlanda, desde el 27 de marzo de 1625 hasta su ejecución en 1649 . Índice 1 Biografía 1.1 Primeros años 1.2 Viaje a España

    • 2 de febrero de 1626
    • Jacobo I
    • Early Life
    • Charles' Religion
    • King
    • Death

    Charles was born at Dunfermline Palace in Fife, Scotland, before his father James VI and I came to the throneof England. Charles came to England in 1604. When Charles's older brother Henry Frederick died in 1612, Charles became the Prince of Wales and the heir apparent to his father's kingdoms. He had an elder brother, Henry, who was clever, handso...

    His religious policies, and his marriage to a Roman Catholic, made him mistrusted by Reformed groups such as the English Puritans and Scottish Covenanters, who thought his views were too Catholic. He supported "high church" Anglican ecclesiastics, and failed to help Protestant forces enough in the Thirty Years' War. His attempts to force the Church...

    Charles, now the king, convened the parliament again in 1625. The parliament did not give the king what the king wanted. The men in parliament did not like Charles's friend George Villiers, 1st Duke of Buckingham. Buckingham had gone with Charles to Spain and later helped him to marry Henrietta Maria. When Buckingham led the Royal Navy to attack Ca...

    At the trial he was found guilty. He was decapitated in a public execution outside the Banqueting House of the palace at Whitehall. Some of the members of Parliament who were opposed to killing king Charles were purged, and from this time on, what was left of the Long Parliament became known as the Rump Parliament. This Parliament took complete pow...

    • 2 February 1626
    • James I
  3. 26 de ene. de 2023 · Charles I, (born November 19, 1600, Dunfermline Palace, Fife, Scotland—died January 30, 1649, London, England), king of Great Britain and Ireland (1625–49), whose authoritarian rule and quarrels with Parliament provoked a civil war that led to his execution. Charles was the second surviving son of James VI of Scotland and Anne of Denmark.

    • Execution
    • Reaction
    • Legacy
    • See Also

    The execution was set to be carried out on 30 January 1649. On 28 January, the king was moved from the Palace of Whitehall to St James's Palace, likely to avoid the noise of the scaffold being set up outside the Banqueting House (at its rear side on the street of Whitehall). Charles spent the day praying with the Bishop of London, William Juxon. On...

    In Britain

    On his execution day, the reports of Charles' last actions were fitting for his later portrayal as a martyr – as biographer Geoffrey Robertson put it, he "played the martyr's part almost to perfection". This was certainly no accident, a flurry of royalist reports overstated the horror of the crowd and the biblical innocence of Charles in his execution. Even Charles showed planning for his future martyrdom: apparently delighted that the biblical passage to be read upon the day of his execution...

    In Europe

    The reaction among European statesmen was almost universally negative, with the princes and rulers of Europe quick to voice their horror at the regicide. Despite this, very little action was taken against the new English government, as foreign governments carefully avoided cutting off relations with England over their condemnations of the execution. Even the allies of the royalists in the Vatican, France and the Netherlands avoided straining relationships with the parliamentarians in England;...

    The image of Charles' execution became vital to the cult of St. Charles the Martyr in English royalism. Shortly after Charles' death, relics of Charles' execution were reported to perform miracles – with handkerchiefs of Charles' blood supposedly curing the King's Evil among peasants. Many elegies and works of devotion were produced to glorify the ...

  4. Anton van Dyck: Carlos I de Inglaterra (Van Dyck) Artista creator QS:P170,Q150679 Título Carlos I de Inglaterra (Van Dyck) Object type pintura Género retrato ecuestre Personas retratadas Carlos I de Inglaterra Fecha hacia 1635 barroco(a fines de siglo XVI date QS:P,+1550-00-00T00:00:00Z/7,P4241,Q40719766 –años 1750