Some articles on henry:
... Henry IV (13 December 1553 – 14 May 1610), Henri-Quatre, was King of Navarre (as Henry III) from 1572 to 1610 and King of France from 1589 to 1610 ... As a Huguenot, Henry was involved in the Wars of Religion he barely escaped the St ... On the death of the childless Henry III, he ascended the throne of France in 1589, but had to abjure his Calvinist faith ...
... Philip Henry records that moments after the execution, a moan was heard from the assembled crowd, some of whom then dipped their handkerchiefs in his blood, thus starting the cult of the Martyr King however, no other ... Henry's account was written during the Restoration, some 12 years after the event though Henry was 19 when the King was executed and he and his family were Royalist ... Henry Walker, a revolutionary journalist, or his brother William, were suspected but never charged ...
... Henry was married three times, and had fourteen children, of whom three survived him ... His son Henry succeeded to the title of "Printer to the King" in 1649, and his work closed about 1659 ... This Henry left no children, and was the last of the family who took active interest in editing and printing ...
... Stephen's decision to recognise Henry as his heir was, at the time, not necessarily a final solution to the civil war ... have lived for many more years, whilst Henry's position on the continent was far from secure ... Although Stephen's son William was young and unprepared to challenge Henry for the throne in 1153, the situation could well have shifted in subsequent years—there were widespread rumours during ...
... Having reached the age of majority, King Henry III was called upon to confirm the Charters ... Henry reissued Magna Carta in a shorter version with only 37 articles, as a concession of liberties in return for a fifteenth part of moveable goods ... In 1227, Henry III declared all future charters had to be issued under his own seal and state under what warrant they were claimed this proclamation ...
Famous quotes containing the words newbolt, sir and/or henry:
“O glorious Life, Who dwellest in earth and sun,
I have lived, I praise and adore Thee.
A sword swept.
Over the pass the voices one by one
Faded, and the hill slept.”
—Sir Henry Newbolt (18621938)
“Some fell by laudanum, and some by steel,
And death in ambush lay in every pill.”
—Samuel, Sir Garth (16611719)
“Of moral purpose I see no trace in Nature. That is an article of exclusively human manufactureand very much to our credit.”
—Thomas Henry Huxley (182595)