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Noun1.1530s - the decade from 1530 to 15391530s - the decade from 1530 to 1539  
decade, decennary, decennium - a period of 10 years
References in periodicals archive ?
It depicts how Thomas Gregory did his best to create a better future for his heirs than he had himself, snapping up land and buildings sold off cheap under Henry VIII's dissolution of the monasteries in the 1530s.
The excavation of St Mary's Cathedral, demolished by Henry VIII in the 1530s, was said to be the most important cathedral dig in the past 25 years and generated national interest as well-preserved treasures were uncovered.
One symptom of overhasty definition is the application of "Protestant" to men like Elyot and Starkey, and this matches the dubious claim that in the 1530s England became officially a Protestant nation "in the most general sense of the word" (p.
This impressive Tudor manor was constructed in the 1530s and is believed to be haunted by a desperate mother who killed herself and her child after discovering that her husband was unfaithful.
Rajchenbach situates Du Guillet in her Lyonnais context, especially in connection with the phenomenon of the woman writer from the 1530s to the 1550s.
The layman, John Hoggesflesh, was a proponent of sacramentarian views in the 1530s whose case went all the way to Henry VIII until he was forced to recant.
The name, the Three Nuns, given in the 1600s, recalls the fact that nuns from nearby Kirklees Priory took refuge at the hostelry when Henry VIII dissolved the monasteries in the 1530s.
We visited nearby Buckfast Abbey which fell into ruin in the Dissolution of the Monasteries ordered by Henry VIII in the 1530s, but was painstakingly and lovingly rebuilt by the monks over 32 years in the first part of the 20th century.
Beginning with the emergence of the Lacger as judicial notables in Castres in the 1530s, Mentzer traces the ups and downs in the fortunes of this patriarchal extended family to the time of the French Revolution.
By the 1530s, it was described as "the best market in Powysland", replacing Montgomery as the regional centre because of its prime location.
Scholl's overall focus is on the Reformation as it became established in the Swiss, south German, and Genevan areas beginning in the 1530s.
Nuns from nearby Kirklees Priory took refuge there during Henry VIII's Dissolution of the Monasteries in the 1530s.