Lady Jane Grey Primary Homework Help - Amazon S3.
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The Execution of Lady Jane Grey is an oil painting by Paul Delaroche, completed in 1833, which is now in the National Gallery in London (until 27 January 2019, on loan to an exhibition in the Houston Museum of Fine Arts). It was enormously popular in the decades after it was painted, but in the 20th century realist historical paintings fell from critical favour and it was kept in storage for.
Who was Queen Elizabeth I? Elizabeth I was one of the most famous queens England ever had. She was the last Tudor monarch (a monarch is a king or queen). Elizabeth I was King Henry VIII’s youngest daughter, and her mother was Anne Boleyn. The 44 years in which Elizabeth I ruled England are called the Golden Age, because England was very prosperous.
The five sovereigns (six if Lady Jane Grey is included) of the Tudor dynasty are among the most well-known figures in Royal history. Of Welsh origin, Henry VII succeeded in ending the Wars of the Roses between the houses of Lancaster and York to found the highly successful Tudor house. Henry VII, his son Henry VIII and his three children Edward VI, Mary I and Elizabeth I ruled.
Chosen to be successor was Lady Jane Grey, grandaughter of Henry VIII’s youngest sister, Mary. In order to maintain his control, Northumberland married Jane to his son, Guildford. Jane became Queen of England, but only reigned for nine days. Mary raised her standard against Northumberland and, with the people on her side, claimed her rightful place on the throne on 19th July 1553.
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Mary I. Mary became Queen in 1553 but not all were happy with the return of England to the catholic religion. Many died as Mary forced through her changes. She faced rebellions, including the Wyatt Rebellion and secured her throne by executing Lady Jane Grey who was of the now old Protestant religion. England becomes Catholic once more.