battle of Marston Moor


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Noun1.battle of Marston Moor - a battle in 1644 in which the Parliamentarians under the earl of Manchester defeated the Royalists under Prince Rupertbattle of Marston Moor - a battle in 1644 in which the Parliamentarians under the earl of Manchester defeated the Royalists under Prince Rupert
English Civil War - civil war in England between the Parliamentarians and the Royalists under Charles I; 1644-1648
England - a division of the United Kingdom
References in periodicals archive ?
During which war did the Battle of Marston Moor take place in 1644?
1644: The Battle of Marston Moor took place, in which Cromwell's Roundheads defeated Prince Rupert's Cavaliers and left 3,000 dead.
The theme of Part 1 is aristocratic identity, with papers on topics such as the pre-Civil War works of William Cavendish, Margaret Cavendish and the pursuit of authority, and William Cavendish and the Battle of Marston Moor.
They visit an establishment believed to have been drunk dry by troops the night before the Battle of Marston Moor during the English Civil War, while in York they learn about a pub that once doubled up as a hospital and has a gruesome history.
Mark Stoyle has written a meticulously researched book that traces the history of Boy from his first appearance in the pamphlet literature of the Civil War, through his death at the battle of Marston Moor, to his modern resurrection in historical scholarship and in such improbable venues as the film Cromwell and Simon Schama's book based on his television series, where Boy is ludicrously portrayed as a toy poodle tucked under Rupert's arm.
TODAY WORLDUFO 1644: The Battle of Marston Moor took place, in which Cromwell's Roundheads defeated Prince Rupert's Cavaliers and left 3,000 dead.
The show, scheduled for the Queen's Jubilee Day in June, sees Corrie favourites divided into Royalists and Parliamentarians to re-enact the 1644 Battle of Marston Moor.
Their part in the fighting helped win the decisive Battle of Marston Moor for the Parliamentarians in 1644.
It is also said Oliver Cromwell stayed at the inn in 1644 en route to his victory at the Battle of Marston Moor, while in 1812 it was used as a meeting place by Luddites prior to their gathering at the Dumb Steeple near Cooper Bridge.
There will be English Civil War armour from Durham Castle and a set of more than 100 coins from the Breckenbrough Hoard - thought to have been deposited before the 1644 Battle of Marston Moor - on loan from the collections of York Museums Trust.