Tudor Period

The Tudor period usually refers to the period between 1485 and 1603, specifically in relation to the history of England. This coincides with the rule of the Tudor dynasty in England whose first monarch was Henry VII (1457 – 1509). In terms of the entire century, Guy (1988) argues that "England was economically healthier, more expansive, and more optimistic under the Tudors" than at any time in a thousand years.

The term Tudor was hardly used in the 16th century and many phrases of periodization used by modern historians, such as Tudor England and Tudor monarchy which seek to emphasize a distinct period, which are misleading compared to what people actually experienced at the time.

Read more about Tudor Period:  Social and Economic Progress, Tudor Government, 1536–53, Monarchs

Other articles related to "tudor period, tudor, period":

Tudor Period - Monarchs
... The House of Tudor produced six monarchs who ruled during this period ... Not a member of the House of Tudor ...
Cultural Depictions Of Richard III Of England - Literature - Tudor Period
... Several ballads about the battle of Bosworth also survive from this period, some of which may date back to the immediate aftermath of the battle ...
Hanworth, Norfolk - History - Tudor Period
... In the Tudor period during the reign of Henry VIII and probably before then, the principal landowners of the parish were the Doughty Family ...
List Of Bishops Of Chester - Tudor Period
... In 1541 Henry VIII, without papal sanction, created six new episcopal sees, one of which was Chester ... The archdeaconry of Chester, from the Diocese of Coventry and Lichfield, and that of Richmond, from York, were combined to form the new see, and it was laid down that the abbey church, now the cathedral, was to be served by a dean and six prebends, the former abbot becoming the first dean ...

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