References in periodicals archive ?
Himley is a brilliant, free day out at a site where King Charles I set up camp en route to defeat at the Battle of Naseby during the English Civil War.
1645: The Battle of Naseby took place in Northamptonshire during the Civil War.
1989: The second Battle of Naseby was lost when judges refused to halt the M1-A1 link across a field where Oliver Cromwell was defeated by Royalists in 1645.
TODAY WORLD 1645: The Battle of Naseby took place in Northamptonshire during the Civil War.
King Charles I stayed there in 1645 as he raised support after the Battle of Naseby.
One of the round miniature paintings on the Jewel depicts Sir Thomas Fairfax, the Parliamentarian general, on horseback with the battle of Naseby taking place in the background.
At the (Cromwell-glorified) battle of Naseby, Fairfax played a much more central role in reports that "highlighted [his] personal courage" as he "rode from regiment to regiment during the battle giving orders, and then leading Cromwell's cavalry reserves to break the exposed royalist infantry" (67).
1645 Cromwell and his New Model Army smash Royalist opposition at the Battle of Naseby
I WORE out three pencils during the Augusta Masters trying to crack the maths on whether place-only golf betting is an exchange layer's paradise, but all I've got to show is a figure that looks suspiciously like the date of the Battle of Naseby and a pain in my left eyeball.
The battle of Naseby was fought on the morning of June 14, 1645.
Peter Snow, a journalist and broadcaster, and his son Dan Snow, a military historian, describe eight decisive battles that have done much to shape contemporary Britain: Boudicca's Battle with Rome (AD 60-1); the Battle of Hastings (1066); the Battle for Wales (1400- 1410); the Spanish Armada (1588); the Battle of Naseby (1645); the Battle of the Boyne (1690); the Battle of Culloden (1746); and the Battle of Britain (1940).