Definition of House of tudor

1. Noun. An English dynasty descended from Henry Tudor; Tudor monarchs ruled from Henry VII to Elizabeth I (from 1485 to 1603).




House Of Tudor Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of House Of Tudor

Houghton
Hound of the Baskervilles
Hounsfield number
Hounsfield unit
Housatonic
Housatonic River
House
House of Commons
House of Hanover
House of Islam
House of Keys
House of Lancaster
House of Lords
House of Parliament
House of Representatives
House of Tudor
House of War
House of Windsor
House of York
Houses of Parliament
Housing and Urban Development
Housman
Houssay animal
Houssay syndrome
Houston
Houston's folds
Houston's valves
Houston, we have a problem
Hout Bay

Literary usage of House of tudor

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The History of Modern Europe: With an Account of the Decline and Fall of the by William Russell (1802)
"... IN THE ACCESSION OF THE HOUSE Of TUDOR. J HAVE already had occasion to notice the weakness of Henry VI. His incapacity appeared every day in a ..."

2. Life and correspondence of David Hume by John Hill Burton (1846)
"... Smith's Theory of Moral Sentiments — Publication of the History of the House of Tudor— General View of the Constitutional Principles of the History. ..."

3. Elements of History, Ancient and Modern by Joseph Emerson Worcester (1848)
"The sovereigns of the house of Tudor were arbitrary in their principles and character: but their reign, though disturbed by conflicts, both domestic and ..."

4. Historical Fiction Chronologically and Historically Related by James Ross Kaye (1920)
"IL house of tudor Reign of Henry VII The Tudor family was of Welsh origin. Owen Tudor fought on the Lancastrian side during the Wars of the Roses, ..."

5. The Origin and Growth of the English Constitution: An Historical Treatise by Hannis Taylor (1898)
"... which began to be issued to municipalities after the accession of the house of Tudor, the right of electing representatives in parliament was usually ..."

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