London Hampton Court Palace 1

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Thank you Hampton Court Palace is a royal palace in East Molesey, Greater London; it has not been inhabited by the British royal family since the 18th century. The palace is located 11.7 miles (18.8 km) south west of Charing Cross and upstream of Central London on the River Thames. It was originally built for Cardinal Wolsey, a favourite of King Henry VIII, circa 1514; in 1529, as Wolsey fell from favour, the palace was passed to the King, who enlarged it. It would serve as the location filmed for the 1966 film A Man for All Seasons, directed by Fred Zinnemann.

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  • Hampton Court Palace is a royal palace in East Molesey, Greater London; it has not been inhabited by the British royal family since the 18th century. The palace is located 11.7 miles (18.8 km) south west of Charing Cross and upstream of Central London on the River Thames. It was originally built for Cardinal Wolsey, a favourite of King Henry VIII, circa 1514; in 1529, as Wolsey fell from favour, the palace was passed to the King, who enlarged it. It would serve as the location filmed for the 1966 film A Man for All Seasons, directed by Fred Zinnemann.
  • The estate, landscape and gardens of Hampton Court Palace represent a unique historical and horticultural resource of international value. The park covers 750 acres (304 hectares), the formal gardens 60 acres (26 hectares) and the palace buildings 6 acres (2.5 hectares), all set within a loop of the River Thames. Hampton Court Palace is a royal palace in East Molesey, Greater London; Today, the palace is open to the public, and is a major tourist attraction. It is cared for by an independent charity, Historic Royal Palaces which receives no funding from the Government or the Crown. The palace's Home Park is the site of the annual Hampton Court Palace Festival and Hampton Court Palace Flower Show. Along with St. James's Palace, it is one of only two surviving palaces out of the many owned by Henry VIII.
  • When he died in 1547 Henry VIII  had more than 60 houses, but – in the second half of his reign – none were more important to him, nor more sumptuously decorated, than Hampton Court Palace. A magnificent period of expansion By the time Henry finished his building works at Hampton Court Palace in about 1540, the palace was one of the most modern, sophisticated and magnificent in England. There were tennis courts, bowling alleys and pleasure gardens for recreation, a hunting park of more than 1,100 acres, kitchens covering 36,000 square feet, a fine chapel, a vast communal dining room (the Great Hall) and a multiple garderobe (or lavatory) - known as the Great House of Easement - which could sit 28 people at a time. Water flowed to the palace from Coombe Hill in Kingston, three miles away, through lead pipes.
  • Henry’s palace All of Henry’s six wives came to the palace and most had new and lavish lodgings. The King rebuilt his own rooms at least half a dozen times. The palace also provided accommodation for each of the King's children and for a large number of courtiers, visitors and servants.  And he used Hampton Court to impress. Most famously in August 1546 Henry feasted and fêted the French ambassador and his entourage of two hundred gentlemen – as well as 1,300 members of his own court – for six days. An encampment of gold and velvet tents surrounded the palace for the occasion. A year later, Henry was dead, with three surviving children – the 9-year old Prince Edward and his older sisters Mary and Elizabeth. Each would rule England, and Hampton Court would continue to play an important part in the lives of the Tudor monarchs….  
  • Each of Henry’s three children stayed at Hampton Court. Indeed, Edward had been christened in the Chapel Royal at the palace in 1537, and Mary spent her honeymoon here in 1554. Each continued to use Hampton Court as a country retreat away from the business of politics and away from the more confined and claustrophobic world of the central London royal palaces like Whitehall (Thomas Wolsey’s old palace of York Place) and St James’s. Neither Edward nor Mary added much to the buildings at Hampton Court, or indeed anywhere else. Their father had left so many houses of good quality that it was as much as the succeeding monarchs could do to keep them standing, let alone build more.
  • Mary I (1516 - 1558) Mary Tudor was born in 1516 and reigned as Queen from 1553-1558 Mary was born at Greenwich Palace and was the only child of  Henry VIII and Katherine of Aragon to survive childhood. As Queen, she attempted to reverse the reformation and return England to the Catholic faith. After her death, Protestant writers called her 'Bloody Mary', owing to the number of Protestant 'heretics' she had ordered to be executed. Did you know..? Mary married Phillip II of Spain in 1554 and they took their honeymoon at Hampton Court Palace .
  • Elizabeth I (1533 - 1603) Elizabeth was born in 1533 and reigned as Queen from 1558-1603 Like her half sister Mary I, Elizabeth was born at Greenwich Palace in London. The only daughter of Henry VIII and his second wife, Anne Boleyn, Elizabeth was only 2 and a half years old when her mother was executed. After Anne Boleyn's execution , Elizabeth was declared illegitimate and deprived of the title of 'princess'. However before his death in 1547, Henry VIII reinstated both his daughters in the line of succession. Famous for being the 'virgin queen' as she never married, Elizabeth set England back on the Protestant path after Mary I's attempt to return the country to Catholicism. Did you know..? Elizabeth was imprisoned in the Tower of London in 1554 by Mary I.
  • Mary I at the palaces Mary and her Spanish husband, King Philip II, took their honeymoon at Hampton Court Palace in 1554. Mary returned the following year, believing she was pregnant, but no child was born and the couple remained childless until Mary’s death in 1558. Mary imprisoned her half-sister Elizabeth (later Elizabeth I) at the Tower of London in 1554. She suspected her of involvement in a plot against her, led by the traitor Sir Thomas Wyatt. It soon became clear that there was not enough evidence against Elizabeth, and she was released into house arrest in the country.
  • Also famous for... Having ‘Calais’ engraved on her heart Mary lost the last English lands in France in 1558. Calais had been part of English territory for hundreds of years.       Did you know? Though known as ‘Bloody Mary’, historians have frequently claimed that Mary I was no more naturally malevolent than her half-siblings Edward VI and Elizabeth I, but as Protestants, English history has been kinder to them. Certainly, executions for heresy or treason were a common feature of Tudor England. Henry VIII and Elizabeth I sent men and women to the Tower of London for no other reason than for their religious beliefs. Many others were executed.
  • London Hampton Court Palace 1

    1. 1. Hampton Court Palace http://www.authorstream.com/Presentation/sandamichaela-1321764-hampton-court-palace1/
    2. 4. Cardinalul Wolsey, arhiepiscop de York în vremea lui Henric VIII, a început în anul 1514 construirea unei reşedinţe de ţară pe malul Tamisei Hampton Court Palace is a royal palace located 11.7 miles (18.8 km) south west of Charing Cross and upstream of Central London on the River Thames. It was originally built for Cardinal Wolsey, a favourite of King Henry VIII, circa 1514
    3. 5. În anul 1528 în speranţa păstrării bunăvoinţei regale el a oferit-o lui Henric VIII şi Hampton Court a devenit palat regal In 1529, as Wolsey fell from favour, the palace was passed to the King, who enlarged it. Today, the palace is open to the public, and a major tourist attraction.
    4. 15. Buc ătăriile Tudor vast Tudor kitchens
    5. 16. În vremea lui Henric VIII erau hr ăniţi zilnic 1000 de oameni , bucătăriile fiind foarte importante Henry VIII's first building project at Hampton Court created vast kitchens capable of feeding his court of 1000 people.
    6. 22. Hampton Court Palace a fost reconstruit şi apoi extins de mai multe ori. În 1690 a fost angajat ca arhitect Cristopher Wren, care a creat şi vastul peisaj baroc al grădinilor Following King Charles' execution in 1649, the palace became the property of the Commonwealth presided over by Oliver Cromwell. Unlike some other former royal properties, the palace escaped relatively unscathed. After the Restoration, Mary II (r 1689-94) commissioned Sir Christopher Wren to rebuild Hampton Court. H ornuri (fumuri) stil Tudor
    7. 24. Clock Court
    8. 27. Clock Court Poarta Annei Boleyn este una dintre intrările în Curtea Ceasului Ceasul astronomic a fost creat pentru Henric VIII în anul 1540 The gatehouse to the second, inner court was adorned in 1540 with an early example of a post-Copernican astronomical clock. Still functioning, the clock shows the time of day, the phases of the moon, the month, the quarter of the year, the date, the sun and star sign, and high water at London Bridge.
    9. 30. Great Hall
    10. 35. Anne Boleyn
    11. 37. Fountain Court
    12. 44. ♦ Tom Jones - Green, green grass of home ♦ Andy Williams - Somewhere my love ♦ Pierre Dumont - As time goes by Fotografii: Daniela Iacob Mara Chinţa Prezentare: Sanda Foişoreanu www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda

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