Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 44 resultados de búsqueda

  1. 28/05/2019 · Cromwell fue siempre secunda­do por sus partidarios puritanos y especialmente por su familia, ... Richard, ocupó su puesto en el gobierno, con un respeto absoluto a los de­seos paternos, ...

  2. hace 2 días · I won’t pretend Genesis Five is politically correct in any way, but it is entertaining and well written, and for its time closer to Richard Condon teasing old pulp traditions (the villains in Whisper of the Axe are the PRC sponsoring terrorism and the villain and hero both ethnic minorities) than the last legs of the Sax Rohmer style Yellow Peril threat to the Western White world plots of old.

  3. Cromwell was known to be one of the few men at court without mistresses, and tried to keep this indiscretion secret. Jane married William Hough (c. 1527–1585), of Leighton in Wirral, Cheshire, around 1550. William Hough was the son of Richard Hough (1508–73/74) who was Cromwell's agent in Chester from 1534 to 1540.

  4. ’Prins Andrew kon zijn broek niet dichthouden’ Na de schikking met zijn vermeende slachtoffer dacht prins Andrew af te zijn van alle verhalen over zijn seksleven.

  5. Richard Cromwell lacked both the ability to rule and the confidence of the Army, and was forcibly removed by the English Committee of Safety under the leadership of Charles Fleetwood in May 1659. England again lacked any single head of state during several months of conflict between Fleetwood's party and that of George Monck .

  6. Baron Cromwell: Gregory Cromwell, 1st Baron Cromwell (c. 1520–1551) Henry Cromwell, 2nd Baron Cromwell (1538–1592) Edward Cromwell, 3rd Baron Cromwell (c. 1560–1607) Thomas Cromwell, 4th Baron Cromwell (1594–1653) (created 1st Viscount Lecale in 1624 and 1st Earl of Ardglass in 1645) Wingfield Cromwell, 5th Baron Cromwell (1624–1668)

  7. In the next of the Plantations of Ireland, the confiscated land was granted to the "Adventurers".The new owners were known as "planters". The Adventurers were financiers who had loaned the Parliament £10 million in 1642, specifically to reverse the 1641 rebellion, and the Act had been signed into law by Charles I just before the start of the Wars of the Three Kingdoms (see Adventurers Act).