The discount Children of Henry outlet online sale VIII online

The discount Children of Henry outlet online sale VIII online

The discount Children of Henry outlet online sale VIII online

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“Fascinating . . . Alison Weir does full justice to the subject.”—The Philadelphia Inquirer

At his death in 1547, King Henry VIII left four heirs to the English throne: his only son, the nine-year-old Prince Edward; the Lady Mary, the adult daughter of his first wife Katherine of Aragon; the Lady Elizabeth, the teenage daughter of his second wife Anne Boleyn; and his young great-niece, the Lady Jane Grey. In this riveting account Alison Weir paints a unique portrait of these extraordinary rulers, examining their intricate relationships to each other and to history. She traces the tumult that followed Henry''s death, from the brief intrigue-filled reigns of the boy king Edward VI and the fragile Lady Jane Grey, to the savagery of "Bloody Mary," and finally the accession of the politically adroit Elizabeth I.

As always, Weir offers a fresh perspective on a period that has spawned many of the most enduring myths in English history, combining the best of the historian''s and the biographer''s art.

“Like anthropology, history and biography can demonstrate unfamiliar ways of feeling and being. Alison Weir''s sympathetic collective biography, The Children of Henry VIII does just that, reminding us that human nature has changed--and for the better. . . . Weir imparts movement and coherence while re-creating the suspense her characters endured and the suffering they inflicted.”—The New York Times Book Review  

Review

"Like anthropology, history and biography can demonstrate unfamiliar ways of feeling and being. Alison Weir''s sympathetic collective biography, The Children of Henry VIII does just that, reminding us that human nature has changed -- and for the better....Weir imparts movement and coherence while re-creating the suspense her characters endured and the suffering they inflicted".

-- The New York Times Book Review

From the Publisher

Alison Weir succeeds in doing what very few writers of history ever have -- she makes it live. Her unraveling of the intricate intrigues and power-plays that surrounded Henry''s unfortunate children Mary, Elizabeth and Edward -- and his young heir Lady Jane Grey reads like a suspense novel. This is history as it should be written.
--Margaret Sanborn/Publicity

From the Inside Flap

"Fascinating . . . Alison Weir does full justice to the subject."
--The Philadelphia Inquirer
At his death in 1547, King Henry VIII left four heirs to the English throne: his only son, the nine-year-old Prince Edward; the Lady Mary, the adult daughter of his first wife Katherine of Aragon; the Lady Elizabeth, the teenage daughter of his second wife Anne Boleyn; and his young great-niece, the Lady Jane Grey. In this riveting account Alison Weir paints a unique portrait of these extraordinary rulers, examining their intricate relationships to each other and to history. She traces the tumult that followed Henry''s death, from the brief intrigue-filled reigns of the boy king Edward VI and the fragile Lady Jane Grey, to the savagery of "Bloody Mary," and finally the accession of the politically adroit Elizabeth I.
As always, Weir offers a fresh perspective on a period that has spawned many of the most enduring myths in English history, combining the best of the historian''s and the biographer''s art.
"Like anthropology, history and biography can demonstrate unfamiliar ways of feeling and being. Alison Weir''s sympathetic collective biography, The Children of Henry VIII does just that, reminding us that human nature has changed--and for the better. . . . Weir imparts movement and coherence while re-creating the suspense her characters endured and the suffering they inflicted."
--The New York Times Book Review

From the Back Cover

At his death in 1547, King Henry VIII left four heirs to the English throne: his only son, the nine-year-old Prince Edward; the Lady Mary, the adult daughter of his first wife, Katherine of Aragon; the Lady Elizabeth, the teenage daughter of his second wife, Anne Boleyn; and his young great-niece, the Lady Jane Grey. In this riveting account Alison Weir paints a unique portrait of these extraordinary rulers, examining their intricate relationships to each other and to history. She traces the tumult that followed Henry''s death, from the brief intrigue-filled reigns of the boy king Edward VI and the fragile Lady Jane Grey, to the savagery of "Bloody Mary", and finally the accession of the politically adroit Elizabeth I.

As always, Weir offers a fresh perspective on a period that has spawned many of the most enduring myths in English history, combining the best of the historian''s and the biographer''s art.

About the Author

Alison Weir is the author of four other books on English history.  She lives outside London with her husband and two children.  She is currently working on a biography of Elizabeth I that will focus on the queen''s private life and intrigues.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

This book is not a history of England during the troubled reigns of Edward VI, Jane Grey, Mary I and Elizabeth I, but a chronicle of the personal lives of four English sovereigns, and the relationships between them, during the period 1547 to 1558. When Henry VIII died in 1547, he left three highly intelligent children to succeed him in turn--Edward, Mary and Elizabeth, to be followed, if their lines failed, by the descendants of his sister Mary Tudor, one of whom was the ill-fated nine-days queen, Lady Jane Grey.

The relationships between the royal siblings were never easy ones for several reasons: all had very dissimilar characters, and while they took after their father in many ways, they had each inherited diverse characteristics from their mothers, who had been the first three of Henry VIII''s six wives. Each child had spent its formative years in vastly different circumstances, and had enjoyed--or suffered--varying relations with its formidable father. Mary''s mother had been supplanted in King Henry''s affections by Elizabeth''s mother, who had, in her turn, been supplanted by Edward''s mother. And while the King''s daughters suffered several vicissitudes of fortune in Henry''s lifetime, his son grew up secure in his august father''s love and protection.

In the pages of this book, which begins at the point where my earlier book The Six Wives of Henry VIII came to an end, I have tried to portray the characters of these royal siblings and their cousin Jane Grey as realistically as possible, and to describe how their personal relationships with each other were affected by political and religious considerations. In order to achieve this, I have consulted a wealth of documentary evidence contemporary to the period, including numerous private and official letters, the great calendars of state and the masses of diplomatic papers, as well as memorials and chronicles by contemporary writers, including Edward VI''s own journal, and more mundane records, such as lists of privy purse expenses, which can in fact yield fascinating information.

There have been many biographies of the later Tudor monarchs, but never a book in which their personal lives and relations with each other, and the effect of these factors upon the history of England, have been the central theme. One cannot of course write about kings and queens without touching on the political and social issues of their times, but what I have tried to bring into focus here is personal information that has until now been treated as generally subsidiary to the political ethos of other works. This book is not intended to replace such works, but to complement them.

In these pages, we go back in time to an age in which the personalities of monarchs and their familial connections had the power to influence governments, and it is vital to our knowledge of the period to understand what shaped the characters of these four monarchs, who were among the most charismatic and vivid personalities ever to have graced the throne of England. Naturally, our human condition makes us eager to learn about the private things, the everyday trivia, the scandals, and the sheer "feel" of ages long gone. We want to bridge the gap, to discover that even these long-dead kings and queens felt as we do, and come to know them through the writings and mementos they have left behind. We are fortunate, therefore, that the Tudor period is one rich in source material, in which fascinating--and sometimes astonishing--discoveries may be made. These, and one or two tantalizing mysteries, are the things I have included in this book, the things that bring us closer to the past.

Set against a background of turbulent change and intrigue, the story that unfolds will, I hope, bring to life four Tudor sovereigns and those whose lives they touched, and will portray them not only as Renaissance princes, but as individuals, who, in the final analysis, were people not so very unlike ourselves.

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

Bibliophile without Borders
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
fascinating account of the intertwining interactions between Henry VIIIs children & cousin
Reviewed in the United States on November 8, 2018
Alison Weir is known for her ability in bringing the Tudors to life while using historical research in such away that brings the entire family to life. I highly recommend this book! Great research is the hallmark of the author''s books, and this compendium of... See more
Alison Weir is known for her ability in bringing the Tudors to life while using historical research in such away that brings the entire family to life. I highly recommend this book!

Great research is the hallmark of the author''s books, and this compendium of their lives is no exception. Interweaving the relationships and lives of his three children and his great niece, Lady Jane Grey, she brings these people to life.

I was particularly fascinated to read about Edward''s life. I''d never known much about him and always imagined he was just some lad convinced to do things by his advisors, but historically this doesn''t seem to be the case. Despite his short life, he was seen by those around him as not only a staunch supporter of the Protestant cause, but almost rigidly and implacably severe, even cruel, in his treatment of everyone, even his own sisters, making Elizabeth kneel in front of him if she wished to speak with him. He had a sadistic streak shown clearly in his short life, and he may have been incredibly ruthless and cruel if he''d lived, making his father seem tame in comparison. He had no compunction about signing death warrants, even for his uncle Seymour, but did love his stepmother Catherine Parr, and sister Mary despite her love of dancing! He scorned allying himself with his cousin Jane Grey although in fierce Protestantism, they were well matched

Lady Jane Grey, the Tudor cousin of the three siblings is always a mysterious figure, but if truth were told, she was a tragic figure -- a Protestant puppet who was beaten into submission by her fiercely ambitious mother and forced to become queen, forced into an unwelcome marriage with a foolish and cowardly boy, and then because of the stupidity of her father and their allies, who tried to force a rebellion against Mary (who would''ve been content to just keep Jane in the Tower), she lost her head. This left Mary clearly the heir.

We all know about the attacks on Protestants by Queen Mary (including burning my ancestress at the stake for her beliefs!), Ms Weir shows us how Mary Tudor''s alliances were twisted by the men who helped her rule, including her very nasty Spanish husband who even wanted to bring the Inquisition to the UK. Mary suffered from very ill health, migraines, problems with her periods, and a very real paranoia brought on by her terrible childhood at the hands of her father through Ann Boleyn''s influence.

Almost toothless at age 38, wracked by jealousy of Elizabeth, and already in the last stages of menopause at her marriage aged 38, she was unable to bear children, leading to a pseudo pregnancy and psychological problems. If her father had allowed her to be married at an early age, the purge of Protestant would never have happened, but unfortunately this was not to be. And yet, all of Elizabeth''s travails and even persecution, at the hands of her father Henry VIII, the court, Edward, Jane, and Mary, only led her to become one of the most famous and powerful leaders in the history of the world.

If the book suffers any fault, it is that enough is not said in the end about the always fascinating Elizabeth. However, this book is more about the interactions of this fascinating and ruthless family, and Elizabeth will always deserve a book of her own!
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Leaaa
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A long read
Reviewed in the United States on September 19, 2018
I am a fast reader & this book took a long time to read, almost a week. It did have a lot of information & was interesting, but it was not entertaining like historical fiction. It was more like a history book or encyclopedia. It definitely made me dislike Mary way more than... See more
I am a fast reader & this book took a long time to read, almost a week. It did have a lot of information & was interesting, but it was not entertaining like historical fiction. It was more like a history book or encyclopedia. It definitely made me dislike Mary way more than I already did! The one thing I definitely did not like & felt cheated by, was that the book abruptly ended when Mary died & Elizabeth was made queen. The title was Henry VIII’s children & it detailed Edward, Jane Grey & Mary, so why not include Elizabeth? It seems the author has a separate book about Elizabeth but I bought this to read about all his children.
7 people found this helpful
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J.S. MEWS
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Interesting Story of the Sibling Relationships
Reviewed in the United States on November 13, 2018
Alison Weir’s books are extremely well researched. Beyond that she makes the narrative interesting and the story unfolds more like historical fiction than just a history lesson. I’ve read several of her books and this is consistent. I think some of the subjects are... See more
Alison Weir’s books are extremely well researched. Beyond that she makes the narrative interesting and the story unfolds more like historical fiction than just a history lesson. I’ve read several of her books and this is consistent. I think some of the subjects are easier to generate an interesting narrative about than others but she always does a good job at bringing the most out of the facts. Even though I’ve read about Edward, Mary and Elizabeth before this book goes into details I hadn’t known and focuses on their lives in relation to each other which is very interesting. A few bits are a little tedious but then interesting and detailed facts are introduced to the narrative. At first I thought it wasn’t going to be as good as it turned out to be. I give her credit for not dwelling on details of each of their reigns that didn’t directly relate to the sibling interaction. I enjoy English history so it really is interesting to read a new perspective. My favorite is still The Wives of Henry VIII but this is a very good book.
3 people found this helpful
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Fozwort
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Book
Reviewed in the United States on August 1, 2017
A wonderfully written book about the Tudors and Henry VIII''s children by Ann Bolyn and Katherine of Aragon and Katharine Howard. All the intrigue and plotting by those around the king and then after his death the various factions who tried to support their choice for... See more
A wonderfully written book about the Tudors and Henry VIII''s children by Ann Bolyn and Katherine of Aragon and Katharine Howard. All the intrigue and plotting by those around the king and then after his death the various factions who tried to support their choice for monarch - all within a drama concerning whether the national religion should be Catholic or the Reformed English church. This author is an excellent writer and I want to read her other books about Elizabeth and the other Tudors.
9 people found this helpful
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Tuckerby
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Informative and Enjoyable
Reviewed in the United States on March 16, 2013
As a Tudorphile, I greatly enjoyed this book, finding it informative, readable, and well-researched, judging from the use of primary sources. Much attention gets focused on Henry VIII, his wives, and Elizabeth in her later years, so it was refreshing to read about Edward,... See more
As a Tudorphile, I greatly enjoyed this book, finding it informative, readable, and well-researched, judging from the use of primary sources. Much attention gets focused on Henry VIII, his wives, and Elizabeth in her later years, so it was refreshing to read about Edward, Mary, and the young Elizabeth. Ms. Weir provides enough detail to give readers an understanding of who the Tudors were as people, although with Edward, the focus shifts so much toward the activities of his uncles as to eclipse Edward himself.

The title is a little misleading, discussing far more than the individual children and their reigns. The book is really a detailed account of events in England from the time of Henry''s death to the accession of Elizabeth, including the issues and people that shaped those years. Lady Jane Grey was not a child of Henry VIII, but she was a pawn in the political maneuverings of the time, so her background and brief time as queen are presented in meticulous fashion. Disappointingly, Elizabeth is not covered beyond the death of Mary. The author seems to have saved any further discussion of her character and reign for the next book, which deprives the current volume of a sense of completeness. Ms. Weir easily could have included a chapter summarizing Elizabeth''s 45 years on the throne.

Still, the book made for enjoyable and informative reading about the less popular Tudors.
21 people found this helpful
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Kelley
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A fascinating perspective of the Tudors and Renaissance history!
Reviewed in the United States on March 6, 2013
Alison Weir has brought to life a most fascinating over-view of the lives, loves, and losses of Henry VIII''s children and heirs in The Children of Henry VIII. I was a relative new-comer to Tudor history when I first read it, and I found her elucidative weaving of English... See more
Alison Weir has brought to life a most fascinating over-view of the lives, loves, and losses of Henry VIII''s children and heirs in The Children of Henry VIII. I was a relative new-comer to Tudor history when I first read it, and I found her elucidative weaving of English history during the Tudor dynasty to be an entirely captivating and informative introduction to some of the most influential - and interesting - figures of the Renaissance period. She draws the reader in as she illuminates her subjects with the same narrative approach you might find in a great work of fiction, and indeed I felt more like I was reading about characters in a juicy novel than a biography about old, dead monarchs. This book will quickly school you in so many aspects of 16th century England without ever making you feel like you''re reading a scholarly work of non-fiction. Weir uses the Tudors to illustrate a more thorough and complete perspective of Renaissance history than you''ll even be aware of until you finish the book and begin to realize how much you suddenly know about not just this place in time and the people who lived it, but also the undercurrent of political and religious turmoil that defined the period, far exceeding what you''d expect to learn from a biographic analysis of Tudor children. She manages to accomplish all of this while maintaining what a reader will feel is a deeply personal connection to the Tudors as human beings, affording special attention to the stories of the passionately Catholic Mary and moderate Protestant Elizabeth and their rivalry as siblings and figure-heads of opposing religious movements, and shattering our popular concepts of Bloody Mary and Elizabeth as The Virgin Queen. Simultaneously educational and entertaining, it serves wonderfully as a primer for her Life of Elizabeth I, and also as a follow-up to Henry VII: The King and His Court.

It should be noted, however, that this book is in no way the complete, authoritative account on the Tudor children, and your average history professor or expert would likely take great exception to it being regarded as such. Weir''s work is a wonderful gateway to the Tudors and how they related with and influenced the Renaissance period for those of us who are more concerned with the human element and the bigger picture of who, where, and why than whether or not Elizabeth was taken to the Tower of London in February or March.
12 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Favored and Cursed
Reviewed in the United States on December 17, 2019
All royal heirs of Henry VIII, which was the most important factor that saved them physically from the violent religious controversy that they were plunged. Hopelessly divided from each other through their inheritance of their short-lived mothers. Each a rallying point for... See more
All royal heirs of Henry VIII, which was the most important factor that saved them physically from the violent religious controversy that they were plunged. Hopelessly divided from each other through their inheritance of their short-lived mothers. Each a rallying point for one of the battling parties yet still members of the Nation''s first family. The author presents most interestingly the complicated course of their relationships.
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Carolyn H. Brown
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fills in some historical gaps!
Reviewed in the United States on February 9, 2020
I enjoyed reading about the children of Henry VIII in this book by Alison Weir. While so many of the events during their lives are uncomfortable to read about, it gives excellent insight into Henry''s only surviving son and his relationship to his sisters. There was also... See more
I enjoyed reading about the children of Henry VIII in this book by Alison Weir. While so many of the events during their lives are uncomfortable to read about, it gives excellent insight into Henry''s only surviving son and his relationship to his sisters. There was also great information about the men and women who surrounded these three pivotal characters, and gave me more information about the political situation of the times they lived in.
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Top reviews from other countries

No Bubblegum
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Oh what a tangled web we weave...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 15, 2020
Great book that goes into more detail & it''s good that Lady Jane Grey is included too - what a horrible life the poor girl had... full of interesting facts & how it was for them, one of the best books... The peasants are revolting...
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Lebuchanan
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent read
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 29, 2018
Thoroughly enjoyed this book the author has a great understanding of people and shows that they are not so different then and what they are today
2 people found this helpful
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Mr. Peter R. Stace
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very detailed content if hat''s what you want
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 2, 2021
Well written as usual but for me not as entertaining or interesting as ''The six wives of Henry VIII''. If you are however interested in a lot of detail about his heirs then this is a great book to read.
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Nikki
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Recommended
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 19, 2018
Another fascinating book by Alison Weir. I enjoyed this immensely, learning more about the infamous Tudour Siblings. A great book
2 people found this helpful
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misty
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
King Henry and his daughters
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 9, 2020
This book was brilliant, I couldn''t put it down. Simply loved everything about them and the times. The clothes and jewels and how they lived at that time. Although I would not like to have lived in that era myself.
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