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  1. Lord Guildford Dudley (also spelt Guilford) (c. 1535 – 12 February 1554) was an English nobleman who was married to Lady Jane Grey. She occupied the English throne from 10 July until 19 July 1553, having been declared the heir of King Edward VI.

  2. Guilford Dudley ( c. 1535 - 12 de fevereiro de 1554) foi o marido de Joana Grey, nomeada herdeira do Reino da Inglaterra e Reino da Irlanda por seu primo o rei Eduardo VI. Dudley teve uma educação humanista e casou-se com Joana em uma magnífica celebração seis semanas antes da morte do rei em julho de 1553.

  3. Lord Guildford Dudley. English noble. Learn about this topic in these articles: relationship to Grey. In Lady Jane Grey. …marrying her to his son, Lord Guildford Dudley. Her Protestantism, which was extreme, made her the natural candidate for the throne of those who supported the Reformation, such as Northumberland.

  4. 8 de fev. de 2015 · Lady Jane Grey and her husband, Lord Guildford Dudley, were executed on 12 February 1554 at the Tower of London. The account below was found in the anonymous Chronicle of Queen Jane and of Two Years of Queen Mary. The decision to execute her cousin was not easy for Queen Mary I.

  5. 12 de fev. de 2015 · 4 Comments. The Execution of Lady Jane Grey by Paul Delaroche (1833) The following is an account of the executions of Lord Guildford Dudley and Lady Jane Grey on 12 February 1554 from The chronicle of Queen Jane, and of two years of Queen Mary, and especially of the rebellion of Sir Thomas Wyat written by a resident in the Tower, ed ...

  6. Nothing came of this, however, and Jane was not engaged until 25 May 1553, her bridegroom being Lord Guildford Dudley, a younger son of John Dudley, 1st Duke of Northumberland. The Duke, Lord President of the King's Council from late 1549, was then the most powerful man in the country.

  7. 16 de set. de 2019 · Traditionally identified as Lord Guildford Dudley, this painting has for many years been displayed alongside another thought to represent his wife Lady Jane at Madresfield Court in Malvern, Worcestershire. Both portraits have been in the collection of the Earls of Beauchamp since the early nineteenth century.