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Encyclopedia > Henry Deane

Henry Deane (c. 14401503), Archbishop of Canterbury For alternative meanings, see number 1440. ... Events January 20 - Seville in Castile is awarded exclusive right to trade with the New World. ... Arms of the Archbishop of Canterbury The Archbishop of Canterbury is the most senior bishop of the state Church of England and of the worldwide Anglican Communion, outranking the other English archbishop, the Archbishop of York. ...


In 1457, he is recorded as a Canon of Llanthony by Gloucester, his first appearance in the records. In 1473 and again in 1488 he is recorded as having rented rooms from Exeter College, Oxford, from which it has been assumed that he was a student at the University. Exeter College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom. ...


He was admitted to the society of Lincoln's Inn in 1489, suggesting a knowledge of common law. On 13 September 1494, he was appointed Chancellor of Ireland under Sir Edward Poynings, in which capacity he made the opening address at the Drogheda Parliament of December 1494. When Poynings was recalled in January 1496, Deane was appointed his successor as Deputy Governor, but sour relations with the local clergy led to his removal in August of the same year. Lincolns Inn is one of four Inns of Court in London to which barristers of England and Wales belong and where they are called to the Bar. ... Chancellor (Latin: cancellarius), an official title used by most of the peoples whose civilization has arisen directly or indirectly out of the Roman empire. ... Edward Poyning (1459 - 1521) was Lord Deputy to King Henry VII of England. ...


On 13 April 1494, he was appointed Bishop of Bangor (confirmed by the Pope in July 1495), where he engaged in rebuilding the fortunes of the diocese after the rebellion led by Owain Glyn Dwr. Bangor is the name of several places: In the United Kingdom: Bangor, a town in County Down, Northern Ireland Bangor, a city in Gwynedd, Wales (and home of the University of Wales, Bangor) Bangor-Is-y-Coed (a. ...


On 7 December 1499, Henry VII appointed him to the much more significant bishopric of Salisbury, confirmed by the Pope on 8 January 1500. Henry VII (January 28, 1457 – April 21, 1509), King of England, Lord of Ireland (August 22, 1485 – April 21, 1509), was the founder of the Tudor dynasty and is generally acknowledged as one of Englands most successful kings. ... Salisbury Cathedral by Constable. ...


On 13 October 1500, after the death of the Chancellor, Archbishop John Morton, Deane was appointed Lord Keeper of the Great Seal, which held until 27 July 1502. Thomas Langton, bishop of Winchester, was elected to succeed Morton at Canterbury, but following his death of 27 January 1501, Deane was in turn elected 26 April 1501. He was the first monastic to be elevated to Canterbury for 135 years, and the last. This article is about the 15th century English Bishop, for other uses see John Morton (disambiguation). ... The Lord Keeper of the Great Seal of England, and later of Great Britain was formerly an officer of the English Crown charged with physical custody of the Great Seal of England. ... Thomas Langton was Bishop of Winchester and chaplain to Edward IV. In 1483 he was chosen bishop of St Davids; in 1485 he was made bishop of Salisbury and provost of Queens College, Oxford, and he became bishop of Winchester in 1493. ... Location within the British Isles. ...


As Archbishop, his main contribution was the negotiation of the Treaty of Perpetual Peace (signed January 1502) between England and Scotland, which also arranged the marriage of Margaret Tudor, daughter of Henry VII and James IV of Scotland. Margaret Tudor (November 28, 1489 - November 24, 1541), the daughter of Henry VII of England and Elizabeth of York, was a notable figure in the 16th century history of Scotland and England. ... James IV (March 17, 1473 - September 9, 1513) was king of Scotland from 1488 to 1513. ...


He also officiated at the wedding of Prince Arthur and Catherine of Aragon, assisted by 19 bishops, on 14th November 1501. The recently-widowed young Catherine of Aragon, by Henry VIIs court painter, Michael Sittow, c. ...


Deane died on 15 February 1503, and was buried at Canterbury on 24 February. Sir Reginald Bray was one of his executors. Sir Reginald Bray KG ( 1440–1503) was a British courtier, advisor to Henry VII and architect of the Henry VII Lady Chapel in Westminster Abbey. ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
Henry Deane at AllExperts (414 words)
On 13 April 1494, he was appointed Bishop of Bangor (confirmed by the Pope in July 1495), where he engaged in rebuilding the fortunes of the diocese after the rebellion led by Owain Glyndŵr.
As Archbishop, his main contribution was the negotiation of the Treaty of Perpetual Peace (signed January 1502) between England and Scotland, which also arranged the marriage of Margaret Tudor, daughter of Henry VII and James IV of Scotland.
Deane died on 15 February 1503, and was buried at Canterbury on 24 February.
Timelines - Catherine of Aragon (4920 words)
Henry had planned to officially receive Catherine when she reached Lambeth, but, like his son, he was impatient to set eyes on the young bride and rode to intercept the party travelling towards London.
The new treaty for the marriage of Prince Henry to Catherine of Aragon was ratified by Isabella of Spain.
Henry VII stated publicly that because prince Henry had been underage at the time of his betrothal, the ceremony, which had been held in 1503, was therefore invalid.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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