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James William Edmund Doyle Collection

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The Earl of Warwick submits to Queen Margaret, 1470 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

The Earl of Warwick submits to Queen Margaret, 1470 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
The Earl of Warwick submits to Queen Margaret, 1864. Richard Neville, 16th Earl of Warwick, (1428-1471) submits to Queen Margaret and solicits a pardon on his knees before her

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Edward refuses succour to his son at Crecy, 1346 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Edward refuses succour to his son at Crecy, 1346 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Edward refuses succour to his son at Crecy, 1864. King Edward III, (1312- 1377) standing on a hillside refusing succour to his son Edward the Black Prince, (1330-1376)) at the at the Battle of Crecy

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Alfred in the neatherds cottage, c878 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Alfred in the neatherds cottage, c878 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Alfred in the neatherds cottage, 1864. King Alfred the Great was King of Wessex from 871 to 899. Here, sitting in a cottage he is interrupted by the neatherds wife

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Richard pardons his brother John, 12th Century (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Richard pardons his brother John, 12th Century (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Richard pardons his brother John, 1864. Richard I, (1157-1199) pardons his brother Prince John, (1166 -1216), at the behest of their mother, Eleanor of Aquitaine

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Harold II, last Anglo-Saxon king of England, c1064, (19th century)

Harold II, last Anglo-Saxon king of England, c1064, (19th century). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Harold II, last Anglo-Saxon king of England, c1064, (19th century). Harold c1020-1066) swearing an oath on sacred relics before William of Normandy to support his claim to the English throne on death

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Edward IV and Lady Elizabeth Grey, 1464 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Edward IV and Lady Elizabeth Grey, 1464 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Edward IV and Lady Elizabeth Grey, 1864. Elizabeth Woodville, (1437- 1492) was Queen consort of England as the spouse of King Edward IV, (1442- 1483) from 1464

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The monks of Christchurch expelled, 1209 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

The monks of Christchurch expelled, 1209 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
The monks of Christchurch expelled, 1864. Fulk de Cantelupe, (died 7 April 1239) and Henry de Cornhill, (c1135 - c1193) sheriff of Kent, are sent by King John to expel the monks from Christchurch

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Henry and Stephen confer across the Thames, 1153 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Henry and Stephen confer across the Thames, 1153 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Henry and Stephen confer across the Thames, 1864. Henry of Anjou, Henry II (5 March 1133 - 6 July 1189), and King Stephen, (1135-1154) confer across the Thames, 1153 at Wallingford

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Richard III of England at the Battle of Bosworth Field, Leicestershire, 1485 (1864)

Richard III of England at the Battle of Bosworth Field, Leicestershire, 1485 (1864). Richard (1452-1485) was the last Plantagenet King of England

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The Duke of Buckingham finds the Severn impassable, 1483 (1864)

The Duke of Buckingham finds the Severn impassable, 1483 (1864). Having previously supported his taking of the throne, Henry Stafford (1455-1483)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Richard, Duke of Gloucester invited to assume the crown, 1483 (1864)

Richard, Duke of Gloucester invited to assume the crown, 1483 (1864). Richard (1452-1485) was invited to assume the crown by the Duke of Buckingham (1455-1483)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Meeting of Edward IV of England and Louis XI of France at Picquigny, France, 1475 (1864)

Meeting of Edward IV of England and Louis XI of France at Picquigny, France, 1475 (1864). Edward (1442-1483) and Louis (1423-1483)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Death of Warwick the Kingmaker, Battle of Barnet, 1471 (1864)

Death of Warwick the Kingmaker, Battle of Barnet, 1471 (1864). Richard Neville or Nevill, Earl of Warwick (1428-1471), English soldier and statesman

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Murder of Prince Edward after his capture by King Edward IV, 1471 (1864). Artist

Murder of Prince Edward after his capture by King Edward IV, 1471 (1864). Artist
Murder of Prince Edward after his capture by King Edward IV, 1471 (1864). Edward of Westminster (1453-1471), Prince of Wales, the son of the Lancastrian King Henry VI (1421-1471)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Edward IV of England and Lady Elizabeth Grey, 1464 (1864)

Edward IV of England and Lady Elizabeth Grey, 1464 (1864). King Edward IV (1422-1483) calls in at Grafton, the residence of the Duchess of Bedford and her second husband

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Henry VI of England and the Dukes of York and Somerset, 1450 (1864)

Henry VI of England and the Dukes of York and Somerset, 1450 (1864). After returning from Ireland, Richard, Duke of York (1411-1460), is surprised to find Edmund Beaufort (1406-1455)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Strategem of Lord Fauconberg at the Battle of Towton, Yorkshire, 1461 (1864). Artist

Strategem of Lord Fauconberg at the Battle of Towton, Yorkshire, 1461 (1864). Artist
Strategem of Lord Fauconberg at the Battle of Towton, Yorkshire, 1461 (1864). Lord Fauconbridge (1410-1463), leading the vanguard of Edward IVs (1422-1483) Yorkist army

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Murder of the Duke of Suffolk, 1450 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Murder of the Duke of Suffolk, 1450 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Murder of the Duke of Suffolk, 1450 (1864). Banished by Henry VI (1421-1471) of England, William de la Pole (1396-1450), Duke of Suffolk

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Capture of Joan of Arc, Compiegne, France, 1430 (1864)

Capture of Joan of Arc, Compiegne, France, 1430 (1864). Joan (1412-1431), the Maid of Orleans, captured by the Burgundians while defending Compiegne during the Hundred Years War

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Charles VI of France and Henry V of England welcomed by the clergy, Paris, 1420 (1864)

Charles VI of France and Henry V of England welcomed by the clergy, Paris, 1420 (1864). The two kings are welcomed by the clergy as they make their tiumphal entrance to the allied courts in Paris

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Henry V of England attacked by the Duke of Alencon at the Battle of Agincourt, 1415 (1864)

Henry V of England attacked by the Duke of Alencon at the Battle of Agincourt, 1415 (1864). One of the major battles of the Hundred Years War, Agincourt was a decisive victory for the English

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Sir William Gascoigne refuses to sentence a prelate or peer, 1405 (1864). Artist

Sir William Gascoigne refuses to sentence a prelate or peer, 1405 (1864). Artist
Sir William Gascoigne defies King Henry IV, 1405 (1864). Gascoigne (1366-1423), Chief Justice of England, refusing to pass a sentence of death upon Lord Scrope (1350-1405), Archbishop of York

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Henry Bolingbroke demanding the throne of Richard II of England, Flint, Wales, 1399 (1864)

Henry Bolingbroke demanding the throne of Richard II of England, Flint, Wales, 1399 (1864). After being banished and disinherited by the King, Henry Bolingbroke (c1366-1413), Duke of Lancaster

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Death of Harry Hotspur (Sir Henry Percy), Shrewsbury, Shropshire, 1403 (1864). Artist

Death of Harry Hotspur (Sir Henry Percy), Shrewsbury, Shropshire, 1403 (1864). Artist
Death of Harry Hotspur (Sir Henry Percy), Shrewsbury, Shropshire, 1403 (1864). Together with his uncle, Thomas Percy, Hotspur (1364-1403)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The body of Richard II brought to St Pauls Cathedral, London, 1400 (1864). Artist

The body of Richard II brought to St Pauls Cathedral, London, 1400 (1864). Artist
The body of Richard II brought to St Pauls Cathedral, London, 1400 (1864). After he died in prison at Pontefract Castle in unknown circumstances

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: King Richard II stops the duel between the Dukes of Hereford and Norfolk, 1398 (1864)

King Richard II stops the duel between the Dukes of Hereford and Norfolk, 1398 (1864). Thomas de Mowbray (1366-1399), 1st Duke of Norfolk, and Henry Bolingbroke (c1366-1413), 1st Duke of Hereford

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Queen Anne intercedes with Gloucester and Arundel for Sir Simon de Burley, 1388 (1864)

Queen Anne intercedes with Gloucester and Arundel for Sir Simon de Burley, 1388 (1864). The Earls of Gloucester and Arundel were two of the five powerful nobles known as the Lords Appellant

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Nobles before King Richard II, Westminster, 1387 (1864)

Nobles before King Richard II, Westminster, 1387 (1864). Lords Arundel, Gloucester, Nottingham, Derby and Warwick before the King, who demands the removal of the traitors who were about him

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: King Richard II meets the rebels at Smithfield, Peasants Revolt, 1381 (1864). Artist

King Richard II meets the rebels at Smithfield, Peasants Revolt, 1381 (1864). Artist
King Richard II meets the rebels at Smithfield, Peasants Revolt, 1381 (1864). After William Walworth, the Mayor of London, killed Wat Tyler, the leader of the rebellion

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The Black Prince extorts an amnesty from Pedro the Cruel, Spain, 1367 (1864). Artist

The Black Prince extorts an amnesty from Pedro the Cruel, Spain, 1367 (1864). Artist
The Black Prince extorts an amnesty from Pedro the Cruel, Spain, 1367 (1864). Edward the Black Prince (1330-1376) forced an amnesty from Pedro The Cruel (1334-1369), King of Castile

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Edward III of England vows that he will make peace, 1360 (1864)

Edward III of England vows that he will make peace, 1360 (1864). After rejecting offers for peace during the Hundred Years War a great thunderstorm frightened the King (1312-1377)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Prince Edward serves John of Artois at table after having defeated him at Poitiers, 1356 (1864)

Prince Edward serves John of Artois at table after having defeated him at Poitiers, 1356 (1864). Edward the Black Prince (1330-1376) consoles John of Artois (1321-1387)

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The Siege of Calais, France, 1346-1347 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

The Siege of Calais, France, 1346-1347 (1864). Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
The Siege of Calais, France, 1346-1347 (1864). During the Hundred Years War, Edward III (1312-1377) of England laid siege to Calais

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The English wait for the French at the Battle of Crecy, France 1346 (1864). Artist

The English wait for the French at the Battle of Crecy, France 1346 (1864). Artist
The English wait for the French at the Battle of Crecy, France 1346 (1864). The English army lay down on the ground to rest whilst waiting for the French troops at Crecy

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: King Edward III refuses succour to his son at the Battle of Crecy, France, 1346 (1864)

King Edward III refuses succour to his son at the Battle of Crecy, France, 1346 (1864). One of the defining battles of the Hundred Years War between England and France

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Battle of Sluys, 1340. Artist: James William Edmund Doyle

Battle of Sluys, 1340. Artist: James William Edmund Doyle
Battle of Sluys, 1340. Declaring war on Philip VI of France, Edward III of England (1312-1377) began what would become the Hundred Years War with a naval victory at the Battle of Sluys

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The arrest of Sir Roger Mortimer, Nottingham Castle, 1330 (1864)

The arrest of Sir Roger Mortimer, Nottingham Castle, 1330 (1864). Roger Mortimer, 1st Earl of March (1287-1330), and his lover Isabella of France led a successful invasion of England to overthrow

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Robert the Bruce kills Sir Henry Bohun, Battle of Bannockburn, Scotland, 1314 (1864)

Robert the Bruce kills Sir Henry Bohun, Battle of Bannockburn, Scotland, 1314 (1864)
Robert the Bruce kills Sir Henry de Bohun, Battle of Bannockburn, Scotland, 1314 (1864). Sir Henry de Bohun (d1314), an English knight, spotted the Scottish king on the battlefield

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Piers Gavestons head shown to the Earl of Lancaster, 1312 (1864)

Piers Gavestons head shown to the Earl of Lancaster, 1312 (1864). Piers Gaveston (1284-1312) was a favourite, and possibly the lover, of King Edward II of England, who made him Earl of Cornwall

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: King Edward I threatens the Lord Marshal, 1297 (1864)

King Edward I threatens the Lord Marshal, 1297 (1864). Humphrey de Bohun (1276-1322), Earl of Hereford, Lord High Constable, and Roger Bigod (1245-1306), Earl of Norfolk, Lord Marshal of England

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: William Wallace rejects the English proposals, 1297 (1864)

William Wallace rejects the English proposals, 1297 (1864). Wallace (1272-1305) shown rejecting the English proposals caried by two Dominican monks

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Edward I of England acknowledged as suzerain of Scotland, 1290 (1864)

Edward I of England acknowledged as suzerain of Scotland, 1290 (1864). Edward I (1239-1307) was asked to arbitrate on the issue of the succession to the Scottish throne

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Death of Simon de Montfort, Battle of Evesham, Worcestershire, 1265 (1864). Artist

Death of Simon de Montfort, Battle of Evesham, Worcestershire, 1265 (1864). Artist
Death of Simon de Montfort, Battle of Evesham, Worcestershire, 1265 (1864). Simon de Montfort (1208-1265), 6th Earl of Leicester

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: King Henry III and his Parliament, Westminster, 1258 (1864)

King Henry III and his Parliament, Westminster, 1258 (1864). In 1258, a group of powerful barons led by Simon de Montfort compelled Henry (1211-1271) to accept the Provisions of Oxford

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Hubert de Burgh taken from sanctuary at Boisars, France, 1232 (1864)

Hubert de Burgh taken from sanctuary at Boisars, France, 1232 (1864). Hubert de Burgh (1180-1243) was an advisor to King John of England who advised John to sign the Magna Carta

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: King John signs the Great Charter, Runnymede, Surrey, 1215 (1864)

King John signs the Great Charter, Runnymede, Surrey, 1215 (1864). John (1167-1216) became King of England in 1199. The Angevin kings of England, Henry II

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: Richard I of England pardons the archer who shot him, 1199 (1864)

Richard I of England pardons the archer who shot him, 1199 (1864). Richard the Lionheart (1157-1199) was fatally wounded by a crossbow bolt while besieging the castle of Chalus-Chabrol in France

Background imageJames William Edmund Doyle Collection: The monks of Christ Church, Canterbury, expelled, 1207 (1864)

The monks of Christ Church, Canterbury, expelled, 1207 (1864). Fulk de Cantelupe (d1217) and Henry de Cornhill (1120-1170)



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