By Robert Tittler, Norman Jones
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Extra info for A Companion to Tudor Britain (Blackwell Companions to British History)
Elton, G. , ‘Henry VII: a restatement’, Historical Journal, 4 (1961), 1–29. Griffiths, R. A. , The Making of the Tudor Dynasty (Gloucester, 1985). Grummitt, David, ‘Henry VII, ‘Chamber finance and the “New Monarchy”: some new evidence’, Historical Research, 72 (1999), 229–43. Grummitt, David, ‘ “For the Surety of the Towne and Marches”: early Tudor policy towards Calais 1485–1509’, Nottingham Medieval Studies, 44 (2000), 184–203. Gunn, S. , ‘The accession of Henry VIII’, Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research, 64 (1991), 278–88.
17 K. B. 18 There were enough aspects of Henry VII’s rule to make the advent of the Tudor dynasty in 1485 a significant new start in English history. That is not to say that things changed overnight: we know that there were significant continuities of personnel and institutions, men like John, Lord Dynham, Henry’s first treasurer of England between 1486 and 1501, were inveterate survivors who moulded themselves successfully to the very different politics of Edward IV’s, Richard III’s and Henry VII’s reign.
The End of the Middle Ages (Stroud, 1998), pp. 117–53. Harrison, C. , ‘The petition of Edmund Dudley’, English Historical Review, 87 (1972), 82–94. Harriss, G. , ‘Medieval government and statecraft’, Past and Present, 24 (1963), 1–39. , ‘The Great Council in the reign of Henry VII’, English Historical Review, 101 (1986), 840–62. , The New Cambridge Medieval History: Vol. 7, c. 1415–c. 1500 (Cambridge, 1998). , Bosworth 1485: Psychology of a Battle (Stroud, 2002). , The English Experience in France: War, Diplomacy and Cultural Exchange, c.