Explore Wars Of The Roses, Darkness and more!

Chintz of Darkness

Chintz of Darkness: War of the Roses

A LOVE STORY FROM THE WARS OF THE ROSES: The massive gold Raglan ring found in 1998 is likely to date from the middle or third quarter of the 15th century. ..

Gold signet ring found at Raglan, century (Example of similar types of signet rings that may have been used in the fictional book series 'The House of Thoth', written by LA Edwards)

This is not contemporary - image from a gallery of vintage and/or antique objects. ART NOUVEAU  Floral Ring  Gold Diamond

ART NOUVEAU Floral Ring Gold Diamond H: cm in) Marks: with French poincon French, Ring Case 8 rose cut diamonds Definately different. cts approx Old cut diamonds one cts approx, the other cts approx

Map of the Wars of the Roses and good explanatory article/information - basic gyst: 2 Plantagenet families (York vs Lancaster) vied for the throne (aprx 1455-1487) Final outcome was won by Lancastrian Henry Tudor who then married Elizabeth of York - uniting the 2 families and ushering in the Tudor Dynasty

Map of the Battles of the 'War of the Roses', which resulted in the beginning of the Reign of the Tudor Monarchs.

The Pole's were the last Plantagenet line, and had a good claim to the throne - which meant they had to die - this sad continuation of the 15th century wars of the roses well into Henry's reign.

May Margaret Pole. Countess of Salisbury was executed on Tower Green. Portrait of an unknown woman traditionally thought to be Margaret Pole, Countess of Salisbury

House of York, a cadent house descending from the House of Plantagenet. Ruled England from 1461-1485.

Today, the of August, is Yorkshire Day! Yorkshire Day is celebrated on the first day of August to promote the historic English county of Yorkshire.

The rose on The Flowers, in addition to its status as the national symbol, clearly refers to the Wars of the Roses. These were a series of civil wars for the throne of England between the houses of Lancaster (The Red Rose) and York (The White Rose). The final victory went to a Lancastrian, Henry Tudor, who defeated the Yorkist King Richard III at Bosworth Field (a horse, a horse,My Kingdom for a Horse )and whose body has recently been discovered at Leicester at the site of an old Abbey.

The rose on The Flowers, in addition to its status as the national symbol, clearly refers to the Wars of the Roses. These were a series of civil wars for the throne of England between the houses of Lancaster and York (the “red’ and the “white” roses, resp

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