Henry Tudor (born in Wales in 1457) seized the throne of England from Richard III in 1485, uniting England and Wales under one royal house. The last remnants of Celtic-tradition Welsh law were abolished and replaced by English law by the Laws in Wales Acts 1535 and 1542 during the reign of Henry VII's son, Henry VIII . 
Map of showing all of the Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty of England and Wales: Date: 15 April 2012: Source: Ordnance Survey OpenData: Great Britain coastline and border data; Countryside Council for Wales. AONB boundaries in Wales; Natural England. AONB boundaries in England; National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency. All data outside of ...
The England–Wales border (Welsh: Y ffin rhwng Cymru a Lloegr) is sometimes referred to as the Wales–England border or the Anglo–Welsh border, is the border between England and Wales, two constituent countries of the United Kingdom. It runs for 160 miles (260 km) from the Dee estuary, in the north, to the Severn estuary in the south.
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The United Kingdom's capital is London, a global city and financial centre with an urban area population of 10.3 million. The United Kingdom consists of four countries: England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. Their capitals are London, Edinburgh, Cardiff and Belfast, respectively.
Feb 29, 2020 · Atlas of the United Kingdom. ... 1710 Map of England and Wales 1726 map of Scotland ... is based on the content of the Wikipedia encyclopedia. For sources of the ...
Feb 29, 2020 · Its inhabitants account for more than 85% of the total population of the United Kingdom, whilst the mainland territory of England occupies most of the southern two-thirds of the island of Great Britain and shares land borders with Scotland to the north and Wales to the west.
The English Democrats nominated candidates for the 2007 Welsh Assembly elections in the South East Wales region, and three of six constituencies in the area of the historic county, with a view to promoting a referendum on "letting Monmouthshire decide" whether it wished to be part of Wales or England.
John Speed's map of the County Palatine of Lancaster 1610. In England, Wales and Ireland a county palatine or palatinate was an area ruled by a hereditary nobleman enjoying special authority and autonomy from the rest of a kingdom or empire.
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