English Heritage Shop are thrilled to be giving away a FREE Book worth £14.99 this week. Spend over £30 in the Tudor Collection and receive a FREE copy of Elizabeth Fremantle's new book, Watch the Lady, woth £14.99.
Simple enter voucher code WTL30 at the basket page and your free gift will be added.
See our selection from the Tudor Collection below, or take a look at the full range available here.
New Voucher Code
Free Gift - Watch the Lady
New Voucher Code
Code - WTL30
Promotion - FREE Book (Watch the Lady) when you spend over £30 in the Tudor Collection
Expires - While stocks last
Penelope Devereux is a legendary beauty in the court of Elizabeth, but it's not just her looks which mark her apart. With her canny instinct for being in the right place at the right time and her skilled political manipulation, she has become a formidable adversary to anyone who stands in her path. And now, Penelope must secure the future of the Devereux dynasty at whatever cost. Even treason. For the Queen is just one more pawn in a deadly game.
Our Price £14.99 FREE when you spend £30 in the Tudor Collection with voucher code WTL30
Keep loose papers in check, or simply use this unique paperweight as a striking desk ornament. Made by hand in Bath, England, exclusively for English Heritage, it provides an original record of the kings and queens who reigned during the Tudor era. The paperweight is engraved with the names and dates of all the Tudor kings and queens around the sides and is topped by a magnificent Tudor Rose in relief.
High quality glass window decoration, framed with traditional stained glass lead and hung with trace chain. Gift boxed. Designed, hand-painted and made in Britain. The formal Rose was the symbol of the Tudor dynasty and was incorporated into many art forms in Tudor England and Wales. This decorative design has been taken from a Tudor stained glass window made in the time of Henry Vlll.
This Tudor inspired Foot Stool is hand crafted in Cornwall with a Jacquard woven chenille panel and fitted with solid wooden tulip feet. The textiles of Tudor England have inspired this vibrant foot stool. Magnificent pomp and display marked Henry VIII day. The royal meeting at the Field of the 'Cloth of Gold' was characteristic of the splendour of the period. This was also the time of Italian silks and satins with the marvellous colours - crimson, masareene blue, dove coloured fabric embellished with orange and russets.
The Tudor Burgonet was a 16th century cavalry helmet that was often worn with a "Falling Buffe" to protect the face. The Border Reivers of the English-Scottish borderlands were very fond of burgonets in the Elizabethan era, a result of this is that reivers were often called steil (steel) bonnets.
King Henry VIII founded the royal armour workshop at Greenwich Palace in 1515. Top rank craftsmen were brought in from Germany to Greenwich and the foot combat armour is the first surviving example of their work. The suit is extremely unusual, encasing the whole of the body in armour and leaving no gaps at all.
The Elizabethan England range of preserves is inspired by a captivating bygone era in British history. Based on 16th century stillroom recipes and using honey as a sweetener these products not only look good, but taste good as well. A deep pinky red, thick and creamy, very tasty conserve made with Raspberry juice, whole eggs and butter, to produce a very tasty, thick and creamy concoction, which is equally good on toast for breakfast, on scones for tea, or in a sponge cake or even over your ice cream for dessert.
The garden created by Robert Dudley, Earl of Leicester, at Kenilworth Castle in the early 1570s was one of the wonders of Elizabethan England. It is also the best documented of all the great gardens of its age, providing the starting point for English Heritages ambitious re-creation in 2009. This beautifully illustrated book presents the extensive research that informed the scheme and describes the process by which the new garden was designed.
Choral ensemble Alamire explore the finest works in Anne Boleyn's Songbook by the greatest composers of the early 16th century, including Compère, Brumel, Mouton, and Josquin. Performances by Alamire are interspersed with French chansons and instrumental items for lute, harp and voice. The programme concludes with a most haunting setting of 'O Deathe rock me asleep', not from the Songbook but possibly linked to Anne's fate while awaiting her execution in the Tower of London.
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