Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 42 resultados de búsqueda
  1. 07/02/2020 · Elizabeth I was a long-ruling queen of England, governing with relative stability and prosperity for 44 years. The Elizabethan era is named for her.

  2. 19/11/2021 · Catherine refused to annul her marriage so that Henry could marry again, which led to the separation of the Church of England from the Catholic Church. Catherine died in England in 1536.

  3. 31/01/2015 · So the immediate supposition after her death – that Dudley had murdered Amy so he could marry the queen – does not make sense. There were only three other conclusions to draw – first, that Amy, knowing her own condition, was depressed and angry at her husband; she therefore took her own life in an attempt to end her suffering and Dudley’s hopes to be king.

  4. Queen Mary became worried that Elizabeth would try and take over her throne. She had Elizabeth put in prison for being a Protestant. Elizabeth actually spent two months in a jail cell at the Tower of London. From Prisoner to Queen Elizabeth was under house arrest when Mary died. In just a few moments, she went from prisoner to Queen of England.

  5. At the end of her reign, the Queen's full style was: "Her Majesty Victoria, by the Grace of God, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland Queen, Defender of the Faith, Empress of India. The Victoria Cross was introduced in 1856 to reward acts of valor during the Crimean War, and it remains the highest British, Canadian, Australian, and New Zealand award for bravery.

  6. 31/01/2015 · As queen, Mary was more than aware that she should marry and provide heirs to the throne. In July of 1565, she wed a cousin named Henry Stewart, Lord Darnley, a weak, vain, and unstable young man; like Mary, he was also a grandchild of Henry VIII’s sister Margaret. Why Mary wed Darnley remains a mystery.

  7. Jane Seymour, (born 1509?, England—died October 24, 1537, Hampton Court, London), third wife of King Henry VIII of England and mother of King Edward VI. She succeeded—where Henry’s previous wives had failed—in providing a legitimate male heir to the throne. Jane’s father was Sir John Seymour of Wolf Hall, Savernake, Wiltshire. She became a lady in waiting to Henry’s first wife ...