Henry V


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Words related to Henry V

son of Henry IV and King of England from 1413 to 1422

References in periodicals archive ?
From there, hop over the soaring bridge Pont de Normandie to Harfleur, where Henry V landed his army and urged them: "Once more into the breach, dear friends.
Is Henry V a Christian king, or is he a cold Machiavellian out to promote himself and his fame amorally?
Margaret's contentional queenship is intensified through confrontation with the paternal figures in the plays; Kings Henry V and VI, and the Dukes of Gloucester and York are the most significant figures whom Margaret's maternal position opposes.
Another missed opportunity in these essays relates to self-deception, which Battenhouse identifies with Henry IV, Henry V, and Cranmer in Henry VIII (I.
King Henry IV stood upon the upstage steps from which he had descended to begin the play; King Henry V sat upon his father's throne, the former site of holiday carnival; and Falstaff, the white-bearded misleader of youth, sat alone, abandoned, in the center of the vacant stage.
It pits Falstaff, a rebel against the established legal order, and the Lord Chief Justice in a battle for the allegiance of Hal, the young Prince of Wales, who is set to become Henry V upon the death of his seriously ill father.
What reinforced this aspiration was not only its border location but also its fortune in being the birth place of Henry V, of whom a seven foot and two inches high statue was placed by the corporation in a niche on the exterior of the shire hall in 1792, (40) and whose exploits against the perfidious French earned the following panegyric in a contemporary poem; "A King, whose dazzling banners o'er proud Gaul/ Victorious wav'd--whose deeds puissant fir'd/ With patriot zeal each freeborn Briton's breast,/ And stampt on Monmouth that ennobling badge,/ Which, from the plains of blood-dy'd Agincourt,/ He, dauntless warrior, won
5) Rose Rage concentrates on the dynastic struggles in England between two well-defined historical moments--the deaths of Henry V, in 1422, and Henry VI, in 1471.
Henry V successfully went to war against the French (Harry's name is bluntly English as opposed to Voldemort's French "title"), during which wars he became associated with the hero St.
Eggert argues that Henry V (1599) creates a new theatrical paradigm: the audience is masculinized.
In England's Empty Throne, Paul Strohm examines the ways in which the first two Lancastrian kings, Henry IV and Henry V, attempted to shape ideology (in modern political parlance, to spin the political discourse in their realm).
Shakespeare appears to have recycled an earlier piece of his own military rhetoric for the St Crispin's Day oration in Henry V.
The action of the play culminates in Henry's campaign in France with a ragtag army to seize the French crown, but the depiction of the character of Henry V (formerly known as Prince Hal) dominates the play.
44 Norman Rabkin, "Either/Or: Responding to Henry V," Shakespeare and the Problem of Meaning (Chicago: Univ.
That Henry V was a rallying point of English nationalism in their fight against Germany during World War II is evidenced by Olivier's film version, which was released in 1941 and which emphasized the unity of the British people.