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  1. As the Duke of Aumerle, Edward of Langley is a major character in William Shakespeare's Richard II. His death at Agincourt (as Duke of York) is portrayed in Shakespeare's Henry V . There is no mention in either play, however, that the Duke of Aumerle portrayed in Richard II and the Duke of York portrayed in Henry V are, in fact, the ...

  2. Odo of Troyes 1069–1115 (married to Adelaide) Stephen of Aumale before 1070–1127. William le Gros 1127–1179. Hawise of Aumale 1179–1194 with her husbands as Counts jure uxoris : William de Mandeville, 3rd Earl of Essex 1180–1189. William de Forz 1189–1194. Baldwin of Béthune 1195–1196.

  3. Edward of Norwich, 2nd Duke of York. Born: 1373. Norwich, Norfolk, England. Died: October 25, 1415. Agincourt, France (Age 42) Aumerle in History. Edward of Norwich was the eldest son of Edmund of Langley, the fourth surviving son of King Edward III, and his wife, Isabella of Castile. He was knighted at the age of four at the coronation of his ...

  4. Duke of Aumerle Quick Reference One of Richard's supporters, his father the Duke of York denounces him to King Henry in Richard II 5.3 (based on Edward Plantagenet, 1373–1415).

  5. Hath power to keep you king in spite of all. The means that heaven yields must be embraced, And not neglected; else, if heaven would, And we will not, heaven's offer we refuse, The proffer'd means of succor and redress. Duke of Aumerle. He means, my lord, that we are too remiss; Whilst Bolingbroke, through our security, Grows strong and great ...

  6. Translation. Enter the Lord Marshal and the DUKE OF AUMERLE. The Lord Marshal and the DUKE OF AUMERLE enter. LORD MARSHAL. My Lord Aumerle, is Harry Hereford arm'd? DUKE OF AUMERLE. Yea, at all points; and longs to enter in. LORD MARSHAL. The Duke of Norfolk, sprightfully and bold, Stays but the summons of the appellant's trumpet.

  7. To DUKE OF AUMERLE. Of that sweet way I was in to despair! What say you now? what comfort have we now? By heaven, I'll hate him everlastingly That bids me be of comfort any more. Go to Flint castle: there I'll pine away; A king, woe's slave, shall kingly woe obey. That power I have, discharge; and let them go To ear the land that hath some hope ...