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  1. Philip Beaumont (1432–1473) - Wikipedia › wiki › Philip_Beaumont_(1432–1473)

    Biography. Philip Beaumont was the third son of Sir Thomas Beaumont (1401–1450) of Shirwell by his first wife Philippa Dinham, a daughter of Sir John Dinham (1359–1428) of Hartland in North Devon, Kingskerswell and Nutwell in South Devon, Buckland Dinham in Somerset and Cardinham in Cornwall.

  2. John Arundell (1421–1473) - Wikipedia › wiki › John_Arundell_(1421–1473)

    Sir John Arundell VII (1421–1473) of Lanherne in the parish of St Mawgan in Pydar, Cornwall, was Sheriff of Cornwall and Admiral of Cornwall, and served as a general for King Henry VI in his French wars, but was attainted in 1483. He became the largest free tenant in Cornwall.

  3. Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk - Wikipedia › wiki › Thomas_Howard,_3rd_Duke_of

    Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk KG PC (1473 – 25 August 1554), was a prominent English politician and nobleman of the Tudor era. He was an uncle of two of the wives of King Henry VIII, namely Anne Boleyn and Catherine Howard, both of whom were beheaded, and played a major role in the machinations affecting these royal marriages.

  4. Richard of Shrewsbury, Duke of York - Wikipedia › wiki › Richard_of_Shrewsbury,_1st

    Richard of Shrewsbury, Duke of York KG (17 August 1473 – c. 1483 ), was the sixth child and second son of King Edward IV of England and Elizabeth Woodville, born in Shrewsbury. Richard and his older brother, who briefly reigned as King Edward V of England, mysteriously disappeared shortly after Richard III became king in 1483.

    • Unknown (presumed c. 1483, 9/10 years old)
    • York
  5. Heinrich Steinhöwel - Wikipedia › wiki › Heinrich_Steinhöwel

    German Chronicle by Steinhöwel, printed in Ulm, 1473 Heinrich Steinhöwel's 1501 illustration of the fable "The Fox and the Cat Heinrich Steinhöwel (also Steinhäuel or Steinheil ; 1412 – 1482) was a Swabian author, humanist , and translator who was much inspired by the Italian Renaissance .

    • German
    • 1482, Ulm
  6. Chernobyl - Wikipedia › search-redirect

    Chernobyl (/ tʃ ɜːr ˈ n oʊ b əl /, UK: / tʃ ɜːr ˈ n ɒ b əl /), also known as Chornobyl (Ukrainian: Чорнобиль, romanized: Chornobyl'), is a partially abandoned city in the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone, situated in the Ivankiv Raion of northern Kyiv Oblast, Ukraine.

  7. Pietro Riario - Wikipedia › wiki › Pietro_Riario

    Biography. Born in Savona, he was the son of Paolo Riario and Pope Sixtus IVs' sister, Bianca Della Rovere. Sixtus nominated him in 1471 bishop of Treviso and cardinal, and, in 1473, archbishop of Florence. He was entrusted with Sixtus' foreign policy.

  8. John Seymour (1474–1536) - Wikipedia › wiki › John_Seymour_(1474–1536)

    Sir John Seymour of Wulfhall in the parish of Great Bedwyn in the Savernake Forest, Wiltshire, Knight banneret (c. 1474 – 21 December 1536) was an English soldier and a courtier who served both Henry VII and Henry VIII.

  9. Francesco del Cossa - Wikipedia › wiki › Francesco_del_Cossa

    Francesco del Cossa (c. 1430 – c. 1477) was an Italian Renaissance painter of the School of Ferrara. Allegory of April , fresco Palazzo Schifanoia , Ferrara. Detail showing The Three Graces .

  10. Sir Thomas Stewkley (1473 - 1542) - Genealogy › people › Sir-Thomas-Stewkley-Sheriff

    John Bere (1494-1531) (son), who married Thomasine Stucley, daughter of Sir Thomas Stucley (1473-1542) of Affeton, Sheriff of Devon in 1521.[24] Thomasine survived her husband and in 1538 remarried to William Trewynard.