Letters sent by Sir Thomas Wyatt Letters informing of the plan were sent to his co-conspirators in other parts of the country - the letter to the Duke of Suffolk was intercepted by Government agents. When the rebels reached London, they attacked the property of Stephen Gardiner, who had replaced the Protestant Ponet as Bishop of Winchester. Queen Elizabeth I So ends the story of the Wyatt Rebellion and the start of the terrifying nightmare of Elizabeth. There was suddenly a power vacuum to be filled. The hapless earl gave away most of the details. Stephen, Sir Leslie, and Sidney, Sir Lee. The instigators elsewhere were all arrested before they had time to mature their designs.
He was arrested and taken to the Tower of London. Carriages and equipment therefore had to be left behind. The Duke of Northumberland seized upon Edward's death to put his daughter-in-law, , upon the throne, but this attempt came to nothing. Three of his officers, the Knyvetts and Cuthbert took a lane leading through Tothill to Westminster. The French ships returned to France after finding it more difficult to maintain their position than expected. The portion which reached Ludgate was already exhausted and was overcome with no great difficulty, Wyatt himself being taken prisoner. A complete record of this trial exists.
The first troops sent against him deserted to his cause, and Wyatt must have hoped that his rebellion would succeed against the odds. Sources: Duchein, Michel: Elisabethe Iº d´Anglaterre Librairie Arthème Fayard — 1992 Ed. On March 15th he was called before a court at Westminster to answer a charge of high treason. The same day entered Southwark, but his followers were alarmed by the reports of the government's activity. Half of s men had passed through and beyond Charing Cross when the cavalry charged from both sides, cutting s column into two pieces.
When it was know in the city that was at Knightsbridge the drums were sounded at 3am in the morning and all fighting men were told to go to Charing Cross. Indexes, compiled by decade, are available. Loades challenged the traditional view among historians that the Wyatt rebellion was influenced by Protestant concerns over the Catholic policies of Mary Tudor. It was now up to those inside the city to force a passage for him, but there was no sound of revolt from within. Then each of the main rebellions is dealt with in chronological order — for each you'll find basic details, a short narrative designed to help you get the outline of events straight in your minds, and then some mostly quick-and-dirty analysis. Grant of Administration of a person dying intestate was granted in 1559 to John Bereford of Middle Temple , Edward Warner , and Dame Elizabeth , his wife, mother of Canterbury repaired it walls against and asked that the cost thereof might be deducted from the balance of funds from the sale of defunct church ornaments, but refused and claimed all the money. At first the queen's supporters, led by and , the , appeared to be able to suppress the rising with ease, routing a rebel force of 500 at on 28 January.
Elizabeth was sent to the Tower, but was shortly afterwards released, though she was held under very strict surveillance throughout the reign. Maidstone lost its Charter which was not restored until 1559 by. But he had not implicated Elizabeth. Further financial difficulties arose from the fact that, having been unfaithful to his wife rumour had it that they were both unfaithful , the elder Wyatt separated from her. Abergavenny and Southwell were deserted by their men, who either disbanded or went over to Wyatt. A great batch was dealt with on the 13th; two were gibbeted at Cheapside, one quartered at Aldgate, three hanged at Leadenhall one was hanged and quartered at Newgate, three were hanged at Holborn, three at Bermondsey Street, three at St Georges, for at Charing Cross.
On 22 January 1554 he summoned a meeting of his friends at his , and 25 January was now fixed for the rising. He readily agreed to lead the men of Kent in a country-wide rebellion. At first it seemed that Mary I's supporters Lord Abergavenny and Sir Robert Southwell were crushing the rebellion without effort but soon found themselves deserted by their men who either stayed out of the conflict or joined Wyatt. Her choice fell on her cousin Philip, the Prince of Spain, the son of the still reigning Emperor Charles V. Those who view the rebellion as a serious threat are quick to acknowledge Elizabeth, who was at the time considered an apt alternative to her idiosyncratically minded sister. On balance the rebellion was a complete failure — but it had almost succeeded. Allington Castle was given to Sir John Ashley , Master of the Crown Jewels.
The referencing protocol is suggested as follows: Alchin, L. Three of their children married and continued the lineage. His head, before it was stolen on 17 April, was hung from a gallows. On his arrest the French Ambassador, De Noailles, paid a tribute to his valour and confidence. But the Spanish marriage was unpopular, and was more affected by the preaching of the reformers than most of the country districts of England. He was quartered as his traitor's sentence dictated. Wyatt occupied Rochester where he managed to get a substantial number of the peasant to support him - Kent was one of the counties most opposed to the Spanish marriage.
Queen Elizabeth's Coat of Arms The Wyatt Rebellion. To Grey fell the task of raising troops in Leicestershire, while Courtenay did the same in Devon. Sir Nicholas Arnold was never brought to trial but he was. However, it failed due to a combination of poor leadership, decision making and co-ordination, along with the rebels having no clear aims and objectives some wanted to control Mary, whilst others aimed to remove her from the throne. In addition, her persuasive and defiant speech to London helped lead to the defeat of Wyatt. Sir Thomas Wyatt in the Tower of London The wretched Sir Thomas Wyatt was imprisoned in the White Tower of the Tower of London. The French Ambassador, De Noailles, had promised French support once the support of the people had been establish.
The best, though prejudiced account, of these discussions is given by John Proctor, master of s School at Tonbridge. In truth, such was their power that many a man paid his allegiance. However, when Elizabeth, herself a Protestant and distant relative of the Wyatt family, ascended the throne in 1558, she restored the family titles and lands. He straight way published a proclamation at Maidstone which was addressed ' unto the commons' of Kent. The government quickly heard of the Kent uprising and levied 600 troops in London to quell under the command of Thomas Howard, the octogenarian duke of Norfolk. It is possible that Wyatt intended to put Elizabeth on the throne; indeed, it is hard to see how he could have envisaged any other outcome in the event of Mary's removal. Sir Edward Rogers , as Gentleman of the Privy Council.