Edward II

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  • noun

Synonyms for Edward II

King of England from 1307 to 1327 and son of Edward I


References in periodicals archive ?
In early 1307 he was banished from England by the king, but returned after the death of Edward I a few months later, becoming the chief adviser of Edward II.
GAME OF THRONES Robert the Bruce beats Edward II, again
Youngsters will also appreciate such ignominious nuggets as Edward II being killed by a red hot poker in his bottom and George II dying on the toilet.
1284-1312), Piers Gaveston was an English nobleman and favourite of King Edward II.
The mightiest kings have had their minions," Mortimer senior tells his nephew in Christopher Marlowe's Edward II, listing a string of classical precedents.
The specially-commissioned photographic image depicts Birmingham Royal Ballet, and is titled Edward II.
Specifically she addresses the unusual dramatic, rhetorical and contextual approaches to civil rebellion and leadership in The Misfortunes of Arthur and The Wounds of Civil War, the true nature of royal power in Edward II, the ideal Protestant king in King Johan, the transfer of majesty and authority in King John and the Troublesome Reign, and the role of the example of Henry VI in creating political reality from drama and vice versa.
Similarly, the title pages of three of Marlowe's plays advertised their company owners: Dido, Queen of Carthage, the Children of the Queen's Chapel; Edward II, Pembroke's Men; and The Massacre at Paris, the Admiral's Men.
Thomas Cartelli on Edward II and Thomas Healy on Doctor Faustus likewise have useful things to say.
An equally rich crowd of sinners include Angelo in Measure for Measure and King Edward II in Edward II by Christopher Marlowe, both of whom are tempted by lust.
Phillips, Aymer de Valence, Earl of Pembroke, 1307-1324: Baronial Politics in the Reign of Edward II (Oxford, 1972); J.
He furthers his critique of heroic masculinity with incisive analysis of Dido and Edward II.
This is the boy who grew up to be Edward II of England, who married in 1308, was deposed in 1327, and was murdered at age 43 at Berkeley Castle in the west of England, purportedly by means of a red-hot poker through the bowels.
Any list of hopeless monarchs would have to include William II, John, Edward II, Richard II, Henry VI, Edward V, Edward VI, Mary I, Charles I, James II, George III, and Edward VIII.