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see Owen GlendowerOwen Glendower
, Welsh Owain Glyndwr, 1359?–1416?, Welsh national leader. A scion of the princes of Powys, he was also claimant through his mother to the lands of Rhys ap Gruffydd; he was thus one of the most powerful lords in Wales.
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Owen, Welsh name Owain Glyndŵr. ?1350--?1416, Welsh chieftain, who led a revolt against Henry IV's rule in Wales (1400-- 15)
References in periodicals archive ?
In her essay Shakespeare's Welsh Grandmother, Kate Chezdog prefers to point out how Shakespeare's staging of the interplay between Glendower, his daughter and Hotspur in Henry IV Part I is in many ways a reflection of the role of the Welsh in the politics of the land at the time.
BMW SA Open (starts Thursday, Glendower GC - bet365: 10-3 B Grace, 8 A Sullivan, 18 J Van Zyl, 22 G Bourdy, 25 R Wattel, 30 R Goosen, 33 G Stal, 35 G Coetzee, N Colsaerts, 40 D Howell, R Sterne, 45 L Slattery, 50 T Fisher Jr, S Gros, J Kruger, B Stone, 55 D Fichardt, 60 J Campillo, D Drysdale, A Johnson, T Linard, S Norris, H Otto, J Scrivener, G Storm, 66 E Els, M Kinhult, R Rock, 70 D Burmester, M Siem, 75 P Dunne, M O Madsen, 80 J Hugo, 90 bar.
The Owen Glendower, in particular, is an absolutely magnificent piece of engineering work which must have taken thousands of hours to make.
BLACK BEAUTY: Owen Glendower is primed to Mussel in
Amazingly, there was an overwhelming vote for Glendower JFC.
Dale said: "I thought I played pretty well at Glendower though I did struggle on the greens.
And from the pavement, where Glendower House looks more like a Greek temple than a home for its huge white columns, it is hard to picture its residential function.
The tale of Owen Glendower, and indeed that of any subject from the reign of Henry IV, is told with some reluctance by the poets of the Mirror.
1369); engaged in border warfare with the English as a young man; beat a force led by the Percies and their Scots ally, George Dunbar, Earl of March, near Preston (late 1400); was defeated and captured at the head of a raiding party by the Percies at Homildon Hill (September 14, 1402); fought on for them and Owen Glendower (Glyndwyr) at Shrewsbury, but was captured again (July 21, 1403); undertook several missions to Scotland, negotiating for the release of King James I (1405-1412); released (1413) he went to France at the head of 10,000 Scots to help the French against the English and was made Duke of Touraine; led the right wing of the Franco-Scots army at Verneuil, and was killed in the melee against the English army of the Duke of Bedford and the Earl of Salisbury (August 27, 1424).
He rages helplessly at the absence of his father and Glendower from the Battle of Shrewsbury.
After defeating rebellious Scottish barons, Henry Percy, the famous Hotspur, eldest son of the powerful earl of Northumberland, refuses to yield his prisoners to the king unless his kinsman Edmund Mortimer, captured by the rebellious Welshman Owen Glendower, is ransomed.

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