How to use Richard ii in a sentence

richard ii
  • In 1387 he supported his uncle Thomas, duke of Gloucester, in his armed opposition to Richard II.

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  • When in 1401 he was restored, he delegated his authority in the province, where he was still hated, to Bernard d'Armagnac. In 1396 he negotiated a truce with Richard II.

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  • Niall Og O'Neill, one of the four kings of Ireland, accepted knighthood from Richard II.

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  • Since 1399 the earls of Chester have been also princes of Wales, although the act of Richard II.

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  • His next important move was to offer his assistance to Richard II.

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  • The town took part in most of the rebellions in the north of England, and in 1399 Richard II.

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  • Tradition also asserts, according to the 12th century chronicler, Geoffrey of Monmouth, that it was in Tong Castle that Vortigern met Rowena, Hengest's daughter, and became so enamoured of her as to resign his kingdom to her father In the time of Richard II.

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  • Nothing definite is known of him previous to the outbreak of the peasant revolt in 1381, but Froissart says he had served as a soldier in the French War, and a Kentishman in the retinue of Richard II.

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  • King Richard II.

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  • Here in 1381 Wat Tyler the rebel was killed by Sir William Walworth during the parley with Richard II.

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  • But, since by the Bill of Rights no dispensation by non obstante is allowed, general words contrary to the statute of Richard II.

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  • The result of Hanseatic representations was the confirmation by Richard II.

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  • Hotspur was released on the payment of a heavy ransom, to which Richard II.

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  • This was late in 1402, and in 1403 Hotspur issued a proclamation in Cheshire stating that Richard II.

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  • The Yorkshire Charter-house of Mount Grace, founded by Thomas Holland, the young duke of Surrey, nephew of Richard II.

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  • Dugdale (1656) says that a window, with representations of Leofric and Godiva, was placed in Trinity Church, Coventry, about the time of Richard II.

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  • Rebuilt, largely by means of a gift of Robert Bruce, it was nearly burned down in 1385 by Richard II.

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  • His parents were not married until 1396, and in 1397 King Richard II.

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  • In 1213 King John granted the manor to the men of the town at a feefarm of £120 yearly, and confirmation charters were granted by several succeeding kings, Richard II.

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  • In any case Roger claimed at once, not only all the Hauteville possessions, but also the overlordship of Capua, for which Richard II.

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  • Here they might have had fighting enough, as Lancaster led a force against them, while Richard II.

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  • There was peace with England till the death of Richard II.

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  • Ten years later he received a grant from Richard II.

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  • Afterwards he was in the service of Henry of Bolingbroke, the future king, though by an error it has been commonly stated that he was squire to Richard II.

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  • The town returned two members to the Irish parliament from the time of Richard II.

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  • Robert added to the royal domains, and was greatly aided by the support of Richard II.

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  • The earl of Salisbury, who was in Paris on the occasion of the marriage of Richard II.

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  • This charter was confirmed in the fifth year of Richard II.

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  • He was for a short time chancellor of England during 1381, and in January 1382 he officiated at the marriage of Richard II.

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  • Disliking the extravagance of Richard II.

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  • An attempt at reconciliation even took place on the marriage of Richard II.

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  • In 1387 he had married Philippa of Lancaster, daughter of John of Gaunt; Richard II.

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  • Wykeham was present at the coronation of Richard II.

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  • At least one occasion is recorded in the minutes on which Wykeham, on behalf of the council, took a firm stand against Richard II.

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  • In 1396 peace with England seemed assured by the marriage of Richard II.

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  • As compensation for loss sustained by a serious fire, Richard II.

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  • The Hall, called Westminster Hall, was built by William Rufus and altered by Richard II.

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  • Roger Mortimer, 4th earl of March, was designated by Richard II.

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  • At Mile End, so called from its distance from the City (Aldgate), the rebels from Essex under the leadership of Wat Tyler assembled (1381), and here Richard II.

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  • In 1395, after having served Richard II.

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  • But his followers were being hunted, and imprisoned or forced to recant, all through the later years of Richard II.

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  • Only a few months after their death a rebellion of a far more formidable sort broke Welsh naout in Waleswhere Richard II.

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  • One of his chief supporters in 1399 had been Archbishop Arundel, an old enemy of Richard II.

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  • The Commons accordingly, in 1665, succeeded in enforcing, on precedents derived from the reigns of Richard II.

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  • She married Lionel, duke of Clarence, and from her springs the Richard II.

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  • The struggle was now between the two branches of the royal family, the Orleanist and the Burgundian, between the aristocratic south and the democratic north; while the Siggle deposition of Richard II.

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  • In 1396, Richard II signed a 28 year truce with France, an agreement which would bring him dividends.

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  • It may accordingly seem wilful to suggest that Richard II here evokes contemporary parallel.

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  • As the game grew in popularity it came under the ban of king and parliament, both fearing it might jeopardize the practice of archery, then so important in battle; and statutes forbidding it and other sports were enacted in the reigns of Edward III., Richard II.

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  • This is the origin of what is now called the Court of Claims. The precedent of Richard II.

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  • His ill-success renewed his unpopularity, and the court favourites of Richard II.

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  • Meanwhile Scotland, to vex Henry IV., adopted the cause of the " Mammet," the pretender to be Richard II.

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  • Next come Jehan le Bel, Waurins Recueil, Monstrelet, Chastellain, J uvenal des Ursins, and more limited works such as Crtons Cltronique de la traison ci mon de Richard II.

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