The Earl of Essex"s speech
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The Earl of Essex"s speech at the delivering the following petition to His Most Sacred Majesty, Jan. 25. 1680. by Arthur Capel Earl of Essex

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Published by Printed by Bartholomew Green and Samuel Kneeland in [Boston .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1660-1688.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 3005.
ContributionsEngland and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination8 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14582665M

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Get this from a library! The Earl of Essex's speech at the delivery of the petition to the King, Jan. 25, [Arthur Capel Essex, Earl of; England and Wales. Parliament.]. Robert Devereux, 2nd Earl of Essex, KG, PC (/ ˈ d ɛ v ə ˌ r uː /; 10 November – 25 February ), was an English nobleman and a favourite of Elizabeth cally ambitious, and a committed general, he was placed under house arrest following a poor campaign in Ireland during the Nine Years' War in In , he led an abortive coup d'état against the government and was Born: 10 November , Netherwood near Bromyard, . Earl of Essex is a title in the Peerage of England which was first created in the 12th century by King Stephen of title has been recreated eight times from its original inception, beginning with a new first Earl upon each new creation. Possibly the most well-known Earls of Essex were Thomas Cromwell (c. – ) (sixth creation), chief minister to King Henry VIII, and Robert First holder: Geoffrey de Mandeville, 1st Earl of Essex. Robert Devereux, 2nd earl of Essex, (born Nov. 10, , Netherwood, Herefordshire, Eng.—died Feb. 25, , London), English soldier and courtier famous for his relationship with Queen Elizabeth I (reigned –). While still a young man, Essex succeeded his stepfather, Robert Dudley, earl of Leicester (died ), as the aging queen’s favourite; for years she put up with his.

This genuine historical resource from the National Archive is part of a speech made by the Earl of Essex at a joust in It is written in a formal poetic style to honour and flatter Queen Elizabeth I. Elizabeth I and Her Relationship With Robert Devereux. The romantic relationship between Queen Elizabeth and Robert Devereux, Earl of Essex, is fascinating to most people largely because of their age difference. When their affair began in , Queen Elizabeth was fifty-three, and Essex (as he is known) was still in his teens. This book gives a good explanation of that character and provides plenty of background detail, in particular regarding his military campaigns. The writing can have an argumentative tone, and the author is notably critical of Queen Elizabeth in her relationship with Deveraux, but it doesn't get out of hand and I can recommend this book to anyone /5(4). To the Right Honourable his very good Lord the Earl of Devonshire, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. IT may please your good Lordship: I cannot be ignorant, and ought to be sensible, of the wrong which I sustain in common speech, as if I had been false or unthankful to that noble but unfortunate Earl, the Earl of Essex: and for satisfying the vulgar sort, I do no so much regard it; though I love.

Robert, Earl of Essex, captured Elizabeth I's heart--and almost cost her the throne. Their relationship courted disaster, eventually leading the flamboyant earl to the block. Though fabled in romantic legends, he's even far more interesting in real life/5. The earl of Essex wasn’t hugely successful as a husband either. Having been divorced by Frances Howard he went on to marry Elizabeth Paulet in having returned from his soldiering in Europe to take up his other career as a politician – and an earl needs a wife. The marriage lasted a year, after that it was a marriage in name only.   Except. Except everything that I have just said makes no sense. Clearly, there is an intimacy between the events of and Shakespeare’s Richard the rebellion was preceded by the publication of a work explicitly connecting the Earl of Essex with Henry Bolingbroke; that Elizabeth is said to have spotted a part of herself in Shakespeare’s Richard; that the rebels watched a. Robert Devereux was born on 10 November , the son of Walter Devereux, first earl of Essex, and Lettice Knollys. When he was nine his father died, and Robert inherited the title of earl. He.