The Lancastrian cause was defeated; Edward IV ruled and his staunch Yorkist
supporter, Sir William Herbert of Raglan, seized the castle together with the four-year-old boy.
WHAT was the family name of the Angevin, Lancastrian, |and Yorkist
Kings of England (1154-1485)?
Brian Ellison, trainer of Yorkist
and Shrapnel Yorkist
has been running well all year and goes there in good form.
The group wants the last Yorkist
king's remains to be re-interred in York Minster as they believe that was the monarch's wish.
The last in the Yorkist
line of English kings is set to be interred at Leicester Cathedral after remains buried under a council car park were identified as his, thanks to DNA testing.
Mr Seward describes these attempts to unseat the new Welsh dynasty in all their bloody ferocity but he also describes the fears (one could say phobias) of the first two Tudors at the thought of a successful Yorkist
Her previous book, The White Queen, followed the life of Yorkist
Elizabeth Woodville, mother of the ill-fated Princes in the Tower.
But as the sister of Edward IV, the newly crowned Yorkist
King of England, in an age of civil war, Margaret is not allowed the liberty of preferences.
The March battle--reputedly the bloodiest ever to have been fought on English soil--was significant at the time, as the decisive Yorkist
victory over the Lancastrians led to the coronation of King Edward IV later that year.
Events at home under the Yorkist
and early Tudor kings absorbed much of the attention of the order: thus they "were more or less compelled to organize their crusading during lulls in the fighting" at home (89).
The Lancastrian and Yorkist
armies ran out of ammunition and threw food at each other.
7) The second part (lines 58-117) refers sympathetically, by their cognizances, to a group of Yorkist
lords, and their resolution to resist the kind of `treason' that had been attributed to Suffolk and his affinity: Richard Neville, Earl of Warwick (the ragged staff); John Mowbray, Duke of Norfolk (the white lion); William Neville, Lord Fauconberg (the fish hook); and Edward, formerly Earl of March, and briefly Duke of York during the first two months of 1461, before he was proclaimed king early in March (the rose).