Last edited by Toshicage
Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

6 edition of Tudor royal iconography found in the catalog.

Tudor royal iconography

literature and art in an age of religious crisis

by John N. King

  • 226 Want to read
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by Princeton University Press in Princeton, N.J .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Great Britain,
  • England
    • Subjects:
    • Tudor, House of -- In literature,
    • Tudor, House of -- Portraits,
    • English literature -- Early modern, 1500-1700 -- History and criticism,
    • Christian art and symbolism -- England -- Renaissance, 1450-1600,
    • Christian literature, English -- History and criticism,
    • Kings and rulers in literature,
    • Kings and rulers in art,
    • Great Britain -- History -- Tudors, 1485-1603,
    • Great Britain -- Intellectual life -- 16th century,
    • Great Britain -- Church history -- 16th century

    • Edition Notes

      StatementJohn N. King.
      SeriesPrinceton essays on the arts
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDA315 .K56 1989
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxx, 286 p. :
      Number of Pages286
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2041361M
      ISBN 100691067600
      LC Control Number88018019

      Early years. Roy Colin Strong was born at Winchmore Hill (then in Middlesex), the third son of commercial traveller (for a hat manufacturer) George Edward Clement Strong and Mabel Ada Strong (née Smart). He attended nearby Edmonton County School, a grammar school in Edmonton.. Strong graduated with a first class honours degree in history from Queen Mary College, University of mater: Queen Mary's College, University of .   Robert G. Calkins; Tudor Royal Iconography. By John N. King. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, pp. $, Journal of Church and State, VoAuthor: Robert G. Calkins.

      The Godly Woman in Elizabethan Iconography* byJOHN N. KING mblematic figures of godly and faithful women proliferate Lthroughout the literature of the English Renaissance and Refor-mation. Characteristically they hold books in their hands symbolic of divine revelation, or they appear in books as representations of di-vine inspiration. John N. King, Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis (Princeton: Princeton University Press, ), pl. Pamela Tudor-Craig, 'Henry VIII and King David', in Early Tudor England: Proceedings of the Harlaxton Symposium, ed. by Daniel Williams (Woodbridge: Boydell Press, ), pp. (esp. pp. ).

      This book offers a fresh understanding of the substance behind the rhetoric of English Renaissance monarchy. Propaganda is identified as a key factor in the intensification of the English state. The Tudor royal image is pursued in all its forms: in print and prayer, in iconography andarchitecture.   The evidence of art and literature, and new techniques for the discovery of lost mentalities, are used to explore key aspects of Tudor political culture, including royal iconography, funereal symbolism, parliamentary elections, political vocabularies, kinship and family at court and in the country, and the architecture of urban authority.3/5(1).


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Tudor royal iconography by John N. King Download PDF EPUB FB2

Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis (Princeton Essays on the Arts) Hardcover – International Edition, Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis (Princeton Essays on the Arts) Hardcover.

– International Edition, Find all the books, read about the author, and by: Key aspects of Tudor political culture are explored, including royal iconography, funereal symbolism, parliamentary elections, political vocabularies, kinship and family at court and in the country, and the architecture of urban : Dale Hoak.

Tudor Royal Iconography is an offshoot from the author's English Refor-mation Literature (). A number of the same sources are used in the new book, including about half the earlier illustrations.

The aim of the present work is to show that Tudor iconography was "a unique fusion of Catholic. The Tudor and Stuart Monarchy offers, through papers and essays written over the past thirty years, the work of one of the most distinguished scholars in the art history and history of the period.

Many of these pieces have become classic reference points for research, and will therefore be. (). Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis. History: Reviews of New Books: Vol. 18, No. 2, pp. Author: Edward Charles Metzger. The King's Bedpost book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.

The King's Bedpost is a lavishly illustrated detective story about a pa /5(7). The book representing clerical authority was not prevalent in late medieval royal iconography, and could even be seen as an anti-regal symbol. In Tudor iconography, the book reappeared as a symbol of autonomous, evangelical kingship, becoming a.

Throughout the Tudor Age, the Dudley family was never far from controversy. This book charts the scandals and triumphs of the family whose fortunes rose and fell with the royal line.

The Last White Rose: Dynasty, Rebellion and Treason - The Secret Wars Against the Tudors by Desmond Seward. Popular Iconography Books Showing of Sacred Doorways: A Beginner's Guide to Icons (Paperback) by. Linette Martin (shelved 4 times as iconography) Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis (Hardcover) by.

John N. King (shelved 1 time as iconography). Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Johnson's book is fascinating not only as a reading of four literary works but also as a commentary on special interest politics in the last decade of the twentieth century.

ROBERT C. STEENSMA University of Utah JOHN N. KING. Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis. King, John N. Tudor royal iconography: literature and art in an age of religious crisis / John N. King Princeton University Press Princeton, N.J Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.

Godly Queens: The Royal Iconographies of Mary and Elizabeth. In book: Tudor Queenship, pp King, Tudor Royal Iconography, –8; Richards, “ ‘To promote a woman to beare rule.

The Tudor and Stuart Monarchy: Pageantry, Painting, Iconography: II. Elizabethan (Tudor & Stuart Monarchy: Pageantry, Painting, Iconography) Roy Strong. The image, and indeed the entire manuscript, is full of Tudor royal iconography epitomising Henry VII’s legitimacy as the rightful heir to the English throne.

This particular manuscript is one of four copies; two of its counterparts are found at The National Archives (TNA, E 33/8/1 and E 33/8/) and one sits at Westminster Abbey.

Johnson's book is fascinating not only as a reading of four literary works but also as a commentary on special interest politics in the last decade of the twentieth century. ROBERT C. STEENSMA University of Utah JOHN N.

KING. Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis. Princeton: Princeton University Press, p. The artists of the Tudor court are the painters and limners engaged by the monarchs of England's Tudor dynasty and their courtiers between andfrom the reign of Henry VII to the death of Elizabeth I.

Typically managing a group of assistants and apprentices in a workshop or studio, many of these artists produced works across several disciplines, including portrait miniatures, large. This article examines Katherine Parr's translation of John Fisher's Psalms or Prayers, a book that has not figured in studies of Henrician iconography, but that was one of the most influential acts of royal representation produced in the last years of Henry's reign.

Parr's book was printed at a time of military conflict, and as I will argue, it Cited by: 3. King is the author of English Reformation Literature: The Tudor Origins of the Protestant Tradition; Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis; Spenser's Poetry and the Reformation Tradition; Milton and Religious Controversy: Satire and Polemic in Paradise Lost; Foxe's Book of Martyr's and Early Modern Print Culture; and many essays and reviews.

Only Jennifer Loach and John King have noted that comparisons of Mary to Judith and Deborah were later recycled for Elizabeth. See Jennifer Loach, “The Marian Establishment and the Printing Press,” EHR, (): ; King, Tudor Royal Iconography, ff.

Google ScholarAuthor: Paulina Kewes. This book of original scope and methodology consists of twelve interdisciplinary essays on the ideas, images and rituals of Tudor and early Stuart society. Through the exploitation of new manuscript material, or hitherto untapped artistic sources, the authors open up new perspectives on the ideas Price: $In Tudor Royal Iconography: Literature and Art in an Age of Religious Crisis 2,he provides a thorough discussion of the development and enforcement of Tudor.

Dynasty: Three New Books About England’s Tudors Her full-quivered social history of the Tudor monarchs — Henry VII, Henry VIII, Edward VI, Mary I and Elizabeth I .