Battle of Naseby


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Synonyms for Battle of Naseby

a battle in 1645 that settled the outcome of the first English Civil War as the Parliamentarians won a major victory over the Royalists

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References in periodicals archive ?
Royle does sometimes paint a vivid scene (such as in the execution of Charles, and he often includes colorful details (such as the gloominess of the day on which Charles raised his standard, the fact that Essex carried a coffin with him on campaign, the details about Rupert's dog, the royalists partying after fairing poorly at the battle of Naseby, etc.
It was given to Fairfax after the battle of Naseby for services to Parliament," says Dougray.
For example, from reading the entry for the battle of Naseby you will be led to Oliver Cromwell - one of the participants.
But some literary manuscripts are hidden away among the listings for letters; for example, a leaf of Past and Present and some galley proofs of The History of Frederich 11 of Prussia appear among the listings for Thomas Carlyle's letters in the National Library of Scotland (176b), and some proofs of Carlyle's Letters of Oliver Cromwell appear in a listing of "12 letters from Edward Fitzgerald to [Thomas] Carlyle about the Battle of Naseby," at the University of Cambridge (177C).
ON THIS DAY 1645: The Battle of Naseby took place in Northamptonshire during the Civil War.
King Charles I stayed there in 1645 as he raised support after the Battle of Naseby.
One of the round miniature paintings on the Jewel depicts Sir Thomas Fairfax, the Parliamentarian general, on horseback with the battle of Naseby taking place in the background.
27] Which came first, the Battle of Naseby or the Battle of Edgehill?
The Channel 4 drama the Devil's Whore, set to hit screens in November, includes the Battle of Naseby, fought in Northamptonshire in 1645.
Channel 4's drama The Devil's Whore re-created the 1645 Battle of Naseby in countryside north of Cape Town, 6,000 miles from the actual battlefield in Northants.
In which county was the Battle of Naseby fought in 1645?
Other battles are re-enacted throughout the summer to coincide with the series, including the Battle of Hastings, the Civil War's Battle of Naseby and the Battle of Culloden.
Loxley argues that the deepest challenges to royalists' poetics came from The Kings Cabinet Opened, the exposure of the king through an annotated text of the king's papers captured at the battle of Naseby in 1645, and by the king's own unkingly escape in disguise and surrender to the Scots in 1646.
He added: "After the Battle of Naseby in June 1645 the Parliamentarian cavalry, in pursuit of fleeing Royalists, came upon a Royalist camp and a large group of women.