‘Medical Downfall of the Tudors’ Interview with Sylvia Soberton
(c) Sylvia Barbara Soberton
‘The Boy King’ Interview with Janet Wertman
(c) Janet Wertman
Books with a Lady Jane link to look forward to:
(c) Amberley Publishing
15th September 2021
(c) Pen & Sword History
Listen to my talk about Lady Jane at the Tudor Society
(c) Tudor Society
Mary, Katherine and Lady Jane Grey: Heirs to the last Tudor – Talk by Leanda de Lisle
Buy Lady Jane Grey earrings from The Tudor Pearl
(c) Tudor Pearl
New books on sale now…
(c) Sylvia Barbara Soberton (c) Janet Wertman (c) Michael Joseph (c) Pen and Sword History
Articles and Interviews
‘The Honey and the Sting’ Interview with E.C. Fremantle
(c) JP Maslet
‘The Queen’s Sisters’ Interview with Sarah J Hodder
(c) Chronos Books
‘Elizabeth I: The Making of a Queen’ Interview with Laura Brennan
(c) Pen and Sword History
‘The House of Grey’ Interview with Melita Thomas
(c) Amberley Publishing
England’s Forgotten Queen Interview
(c) BBC 4
Crown of Blood Interview with Nicola Tallis
(c) Michael O'Mara Books
The Lady Jane Grey’s Prayer Book Interview with Stephan Edwards
(c) Stephan Edwards
Interview with Leanda de Lisle
(c) Chatto & Windus
Arms of Lady Jane Grey
(c) European Heraldry.org
‘Devices & Desires: Bess of Hardwick and the Building of Elizabethan England’ by Kate Hubbard added to the website…
‘Devices & Desires: Bess of Hardwick and the Building of Elizabethan England’ by Kate Hubbard added to the Other Biographies section of the bibliography.
Entries added to the following:
Art – Paintings – Chatsworth/Hardwick.
Writings of Lady Jane Grey – Other Writings – Arbella Stuart.
2020 was a a good year Lady Jane wise. Various podcasts, TV programmes, magazine articles, interviews, and books that featured Jane.
You can read the review here.
‘1553: deeply-divided England rejoices as the rightful heir, Mary Tudor, sweeps to power on a tide of populist goodwill. But the people should have been careful what they wished for: Mary’s mission is to turn back time to an England of old. Within weeks there is widespread rebellion in favour of her heir, her half-sister, princess Elizabeth, who is everything that Mary isn’t. From now on, Elizabeth will have to use her considerable guile just to stay alive.
Orphan Alys Twist has come a long way – further than she ever dared hope – to work as a laundress at the royal Wardrobe. There she meets Bel, daughter of the Queen’s tailor, and seems to have arrived at her own happy ending.
But in a world where appearance is everything, a laundress is in a unique position to see the truth of people’s lives, and Alys is pressed into service as a spy in the errant princess’s household. Alys herself, though, is hardly whiter than white, and when the princess is arrested she must make a dangerous choice.’