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The Murder Of The Sons Of Edward IV

The Murder Of The Sons Of Edward IV

Richard III, Anne and Edward. Sand sculpture of the investiture of Edward as Prince of Wales.

Richard III, Anne and Edward. Sand sculpture of the investiture of Edward as Prince of Wales.

[Picture: Elizabeth Woodville Surrendering Her Son]  Elizabeth Woodville was the consort of King Edward IV. and the mother of Edward V., King of England for only two months, at the age of thirteen, in 1483, before being locked up in the Tower of London and later, probably, murdered, along with his ten-year-old brother, Richard.

[Picture: Elizabeth Woodville Surrendering Her Son] Elizabeth Woodville was the consort of King Edward IV. and the mother of Edward V., King of England for only two months, at the age of thirteen, in 1483, before being locked up in the Tower of London and later, probably, murdered, along with his ten-year-old brother, Richard.

King Edward IV & his Queen, Elizabeth Woodville at Reading Abby, 1464. Mnemonic to remember the Royal Houses of England and Great Britain: Never A Plan Like Yours To Study Oral History So Wisely = Norman, Angevin, Plantagenet, Lancaster, YORK, Tudor, Stuart, Orange, Hanover, Saxe-Coburg, Windsor

King Edward IV & his Queen, Elizabeth Woodville at Reading Abby, 1464. Mnemonic to remember the Royal Houses of England and Great Britain: Never A Plan Like Yours To Study Oral History So Wisely = Norman, Angevin, Plantagenet, Lancaster, YORK, Tudor, Stuart, Orange, Hanover, Saxe-Coburg, Windsor

The marriage portrait of King Philip II of Spain and Queen Mary I of England, with their dogs.:

The marriage portrait of King Philip II of Spain and Queen Mary I of England, with their dogs.:

Richard III portrait by Dundee University

New Dundee University portrait of Richard III unveiled

Richard III portrait by Dundee University

CECILY OF YORK, VISCOUNTESS WELLES:  (20 March 1469 – 24 August 1507) was an English Princess and the third, but eventual second surviving, daughter of Edward IV, King of England and his queen consort Elizabeth, née Lady Elizabeth Grey, daughter of Richard Woodville, 1st Earl Rivers and Jacquetta of Luxembourg.

CECILY OF YORK, VISCOUNTESS WELLES: (20 March 1469 – 24 August 1507) was an English Princess and the third, but eventual second surviving, daughter of Edward IV, King of England and his queen consort Elizabeth, née Lady Elizabeth Grey, daughter of Richard Woodville, 1st Earl Rivers and Jacquetta of Luxembourg.

Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn

Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn

Elizabeth of York (1466-1503) Her marriage to Henry Tudor, in 1486, unified the previously opposed families of York and Lancaster, creating a period of peace and prosperity. She was known for being gentle and kind to her subjects and to have enjoyed music and dancing. Their union produced seven children including Henry VIII. Henry VII deeply mourned the death of his wife following the birth of their last child Katherine in 1501.

Elizabeth of York, Queen of Henry VII (Oil painting)

Elizabeth of York (1466-1503) Her marriage to Henry Tudor, in 1486, unified the previously opposed families of York and Lancaster, creating a period of peace and prosperity. She was known for being gentle and kind to her subjects and to have enjoyed music and dancing. Their union produced seven children including Henry VIII. Henry VII deeply mourned the death of his wife following the birth of their last child Katherine in 1501.

Elizabeth Woodville: Marriage to Edward IV.And then she met Edward. The story goes that Elizabeth heard he was in the neighborhood near her castle at Grafton, so she waited for him beneath a tree now known in Northamptonshire as “the queen’s oak,” with her two sons. When he arrived she begged him to restore their lands and he was love-struck. Of course, Edward, the playboy that he was, did not actually want to marry Elizabeth and she did not want to settle for anything less. Playing hard ...

Elizabeth Woodville: Marriage to Edward IV.And then she met Edward. The story goes that Elizabeth heard he was in the neighborhood near her castle at Grafton, so she waited for him beneath a tree now known in Northamptonshire as “the queen’s oak,” with her two sons. When he arrived she begged him to restore their lands and he was love-struck. Of course, Edward, the playboy that he was, did not actually want to marry Elizabeth and she did not want to settle for anything less. Playing hard ...

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