Anne Boleyn


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Related to Anne Boleyn: Henry VIII, Anne of Cleves

Anne Boleyn,

queen of England: see Boleyn, AnneBoleyn, Anne
, 1507?–1536, second queen consort of Henry VIII and mother of Elizabeth I. She was the daughter of Sir Thomas Boleyn, later earl of Wiltshire and Ormonde, and on her mother's side she was related to the Howard family.
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.

Boleyn, Anne

(bo͝ol`ĭn, bo͝olĭn`), 1507?–1536, second queen consort of Henry VIIIHenry VIII,
1491–1547, king of England (1509–47), second son and successor of Henry VII. Early Life

In his youth he was educated in the new learning of the Renaissance and developed great skill in music and sports.
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 and mother of Elizabeth IElizabeth I,
1533–1603, queen of England (1558–1603). Early Life

The daughter of Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn, she was declared illegitimate just before the execution of her mother in 1536, but in 1544 Parliament reestablished her in the succession after
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. She was the daughter of Sir Thomas Boleyn, later earl of Wiltshire and Ormonde, and on her mother's side she was related to the Howard family. After spending some years in France, she was introduced to the English court in 1522. Soon Henry, who had already enjoyed the favors of her older sister, fell in love with Anne. Unlike her sister, however, Anne refused to become his mistress, and this fact, coupled with Henry's desire for a male heir, led the king to begin divorce proceedings against Katharine of AragónKatharine of Aragón,
1485–1536, first queen consort of Henry VIII of England; daughter of Ferdinand II of Aragón and Isabella of Castile. In 1501 she was married to Arthur, eldest son of Henry VII.
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 in 1527. In 1532 Anne finally yielded to the king, and the resulting pregnancy hastened a secret marriage (Jan., 1533) and the final annulment (May) by Archbishop CranmerCranmer, Thomas
, 1489–1556, English churchman under Henry VIII; archbishop of Canterbury. A lecturer at Jesus College, Cambridge, he is said to have come to the attention of the king in 1529 by suggesting that Henry might further his efforts to achieve a divorce from
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 of Henry's previous marriage. Anne was crowned queen on June 1. Her delivery of a daughter (Elizabeth), in Sept., 1533, bitterly disappointed Henry. In 1536, after the miscarriage of a son, Anne was brought to trial on multiple charges of adultery, including incest with her brother, accusations that have been disputed ever since. Under great pressure, a court headed by her uncle Thomas Howard, duke of Norfolk, condemned her, and she was beheaded. Two days before her death her marriage was declared void by the Church of England.

Bibliography

See the often published love letters of Henry VIII; biographes by M. L. Bruce (1972), C. Erickson (1984), and E. W. Ives (1986); W. S. Pakenham-Walsh, A Tudor Story (1963); M. H. Albert, The Divorce (1965); A. Weir, The Lady in the Tower (2010).

Boleyn, Anne

(1507–1536) beheaded by husband, Henry VIII, for adultery and incest. [Br. Hist.: NCE, 325]
References in periodicals archive ?
Seymour was married to Henry the day after the execution of his second wife, Anne Boleyn, and reigned as queen for about a year.
While Wolf Hall was a broad sweep of Cromwell's life and rise to power, covering Henry's divorce from Katherine of Aragon and marriage to Anne Boleyn, along with the demise of Thomas More, the sequel focuses on the few months when Anne's fall from favour culminates in her execution as Jane Seymour takes her place in the king's affections.
The Lady In The Tower: The Fall Of Anne Boleyn, by Alison Weir, is published in hardback by Jonathan Cape, priced pounds 20.
Anne Boleyn was local woman Muriel Dyas, who volunteers as an interpreter of medieval female characters.
Anne Boleyn was the second wife of Henry VIII and was crowned Queen of England on June 1 1533.
The one-hour episodes take a look at these early political relationships, as well as Henry's romances with women such as Katherine of Aragon and Anne Boleyn.
When King Henry VIII's first wife, Catherine of Aragon, is unable to produce an heir to the throne, he cites this as a reason for divorce allowing him to marry his newest conquest, Anne Boleyn.
1536: King Henry VIII married Jane Seymour, the third of his six wives, 11 days after the execution of Anne Boleyn.
It's said to have been named after Anne Boleyn who was alleged to have lived in Green Street House next to the stadium.
Fields; 7 Green; 8 Marcus Garvey; 9 Bipolar disorder; 10 Anne Boleyn.
From there I traced it back further to Anne Boleyn, she is my fourth cousin, 14 times removed.