MARKET BOSWORTH, a market town in the Bosworth parliamentary division of Leicestershire.
The trade of Market Bosworth is principally agricultural, and there are brickworks.
Two miles south is the scene of the battle of Bosworth, in 1485, where Richard III.
Bosworth (Anglo-Saxon Dictionary, new ed.
For the rest of his life he was Richard's man, and though warned by the famous couplet that "Dykon his master" was bought and sold, "Jack of Norfolk" led the archer vanguard at Bosworth and died in the fight, from which his son the earl of Surrey was carried away a wounded prisoner.
In an appendix to the Bosworth Psalter, edited by Mr Edmund Bishop and Abbot Gasquet (1908), Mr Leslie A.
ASHBY-DE-LA-ZOUCH, a market-town in the Bosworth parliamentary division of Leicestershire, England; 118 m.
His day, however, was short, and with the battle of Bosworth ends Plantagenet London.
JOSEPH BOSWORTH (1789-1876), British Anglo-Saxon scholar, was born in Derbyshire in 1789.
In 182 9 Bosworth went to Holland as chaplain, first at Amsterdam and then at Rotterdam.
Bosworth Smith, Life of Lord Lawrence, appendix to the 6th edition of 1885; T.
In 1483 and was slain on Bosworth Field in 1485.
1853); Bosworth (1859); Sweet, E.E.T.S.
The important offices conferred on Fox immediately after the battle of Bosworth imply that he had already seen more extensive political service than can be traced in records.
At Bosworth, and consequently to obtain the crown of England.
At Bosworth, where he was severely wounded, was knighted on the field, and was throughout one of the first Tudor's most trusted councillors.
And the English Monasteries (1888-9); A Short History of the Catholic Church in England (1903); Parish Life in Mediaeval England (1906) and The Bosworth Psalter (1908).
He crossed from Harfleur to Wales with Henry in August 1485, and was present at the battle of Bosworth; then followed for him a series of ecclesiastical preferments, the most important of which was to the deanery of York.
But in little more than two years Richard was slain at Bosworth by the earl of Richmond, who, being proclaimed king as Henry VII., shortly afterwards fulfilled his pledge to marry the eldest daughter of Edward IV.
Seeing this, Henry had, immediately after his victory at Bosworth, secured the person of the son, Edward, earl of Warwick, and kept him a prisoner in the Tower of London.