He was subsequently appointed Earl Marshal of England and Lord Lieutenant of Ireland at age three, and was inducted into the Order of the Bath soon after.
How often did the barber visit the King? What tools did he use to help him with his job?
What was the punishment for the barber if he mixed with the wrong kind of people? Why do you think that it was important who he mixed with? When was the only time you would be allowed to do this?
Why do you think it was so important Source 2b 3.
This piece of the document deals with how the people who worked in the Privy Chamber should act. Why do you think they were not allowed to talk about what happened in the chamber? If you had to write a list of rules for the people who worked in the chamber, what would they be?
How do each of the following points show this? Henry VIII wanted to change all that.
When he met one of his rivals, King Francis I of France, just outside Calais ina complete town of tents and timber was built for the meeting. Yards of velvet, satin and cloth of gold were sent to decorate the temporary palaces. Henry loved all this display: The number of people waiting on the monarch was another sign of power.
But even better than numbers was the quality of your servants. It was a good education for leadership: Sixteenth century monarchs were expected to play, sing and compose music, read and discuss books, speak several languages as well as wrestle, play tennis, joust and hunt.
Henry was intelligent enough to see that there was a point to all this. In the 15th century kings and barons had been rivals for power. In fact, some barons were more powerful than the king himself. Henry VIII could see that putting a big distance between the monarchy and the barons, building up his magnificence, his separate position, made him more secure.
Everything outlined in the extracts from the Ordinances of Eltham, therefore, built up this separateness and specialness. Teachers' notes The document extracts are designed to be used in Key Stage 2, probably alongside portrait-study.
They add another dimension to the strong sense of personal monarchy which will characterise any study of the Tudors. However, there is more to it than just personal aggrandisement, just as there is more to Henry VIII than the bluff bully.
The use of high-born pages and esquires, for example, was a feature of medieval courts; what Henry added was the Renaissance expectation to be excellent in a much wider range of human endeavour. The account of his getting up stresses privacy and demarcates very precisely who could actually touch the royal person the barber is an interesting exception to this.
By privacy, not the public attendance of masses of servants, was to be the mark of real privilege. Three rooms are mentioned.
But the pages, esquires and gentlemen of the privy chamber were the sons of rich and powerful lords and knights Sources Image:Watch video · Henry VIII, king of England, was famously married six times and played a critical role in the English Reformation, turning his country into a Protestant nation.
Henry VIII, (born June 28, , Greenwich, near London, England—died January 28, , London), king of England (–47) who presided over the beginnings . Jan 31, · This topic is precisely John Matusiak’s thesis in, “Henry VIII: The Life and Rule of England’s Nero”.
Trepidation instantly trickled in as Matusiak thanked such fluff authors as Carolly Erickson (!!!) and flowed into text containing inaccurate ‘ Tudorphiles seemingly know everything about the life and actions of Henry VIII/5.
Henry VIII: The Life and Rule of England’s Nero isn’t slapdash quasi-history! In fact it’s excellent throughout, an acid-etched and bracingly caustic examination of Henry’s reign that for once doesn’t waste readers’ time with endless petticoat-obsessions about the infamous six wives.
The style "Henry the Eighth, by the Grace of God, King of England, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith and of the Church of England and also of Ireland in Earth Supreme Head" remained in use until the end of Henry's reign.
Henry VII of England Biography Henry VII was the King of England and first monarch of the Tudor Dynasty. This biography profiles his childhood, family, personal life, accession, rule, reforms, administration, life history, and other monstermanfilm.com Of Birth: Pembroke Castle, Pembrokeshire, Wales.