Bess of Hardwick


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Bess of Hardwick:

see Shrewsbury, Elizabeth Talbot, countess ofShrewsbury, Elizabeth Talbot, countess of
, 1520–1608, English noblewoman, known as Bess of Hardwick. At the age of 15 she married Robert Barlow, who died shortly afterward.
..... Click the link for more information.
.
The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia™ Copyright © 2013, Columbia University Press. Licensed from Columbia University Press. All rights reserved. www.cc.columbia.edu/cu/cup/
References in periodicals archive ?
Bess of Hardwick married Sir William Cavendish in the Bradgate Chapel.
l Cannock and District Ladies Probus Margaret Thompson welcomed royalty to her first meeting as chairman this month, the famous 'Bess of Hardwick', who was re-enacted by National Trust volunteer of 22 years, Judy Williams.
Gemma Chan sees no problem in her casting as Bess of Hardwick, a noble white woman who historically became one of the wealthiest women in England during her lifetime.
British actress Chan portrays Elizabeth's close friend and influential aristocratic lady, Bess of Hardwick, who later becomes prominent in Mary's life.
The master of Bedford House won the Listed 1m5f contest two years ago with Bess Of Hardwick and his chief contender this time around is Alwaysandforever, who was second at this level at Newmarket in August.
In 1580, Bess of Hardwick, Elizabeth Talbot, Countess of Shrewsbury, used Ashford marble to build a chimneypiece in the great chamber at Hardwick Hall in Derbyshire.
Also buried in the cathedral is Bess of Hardwick, a noblewoman who, having acquired a huge fortune during four marriages, built Chatsworth.
Also buried in the cathedral is the family's matriarch Bess of Hardwick - Elizabeth Cavendish - a noblewoman who built Chatsworth after making a fortune from four marriages.
Its patron, Elizabeth, Countess of Shrewsbury, commonly known as Bess of Hardwick, has been celebrated as a formidable patron of early modern Europe.
BESS OF HARDWICK (4.10) went into a lot of notebooks when an eye-catching third to John Gosden's Gretchen on her debut at HQ in May last year.
French examines the landscape gardens designed by Elizabeth Talbot, Countess of Shrewsbury, famously known as Bess of Hardwick. French's entertaining essay details how Elizabethans viewed the natural world as a manipulative resource.
Whether she's recounting the life of 16th century businesswoman Bess of Hardwick or standing in a cathedral and pondering the immortality of the soul, her songs are powerful and imaginative.