The Elizabethan era is the epoch in the Tudor period of the history of England during the reign of Queen Elizabeth I (1558–1603). Historians often depict it as the golden age in English history. The symbol of Britannia (a female personification of Great Britain) was first used in 1572, and often thereafter, to mark the Elizabethan age as a renaissance that inspired nation…
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Chambers 20th Century Dictionary (1.00 / 1 vote)Rate this definition: Elizabethan. e-liz-a-beth'an, adj. pertaining to Queen Elizabeth (1533-1603) or her time-of dress, manners, literature, &c.- n. a poet or dramatist of that age.-. Elizabethan architecture, a name applied to the mixed style which sprang up on the decline of Gothic, marked by Tudor bow-windows and turrets decorated with classic cornices and pilasters, long galleries, enormous square windows, large apartments, plaster ...Why is the Elizabethan era called the Golden Age?
The Elizabethan era was nicknamed the “Golden Age” because it was a time in England’s history that was relatively politically stable and where creativity blossomed. However, women continued to live under the oppressive gender roles that they had always obeyed.What are some examples of Elizabethan weapons?
Some examples of weapons from the Elizabethan Era. The most common weapons used during this time period were the rapier, battle axe, mace, dagger, basilard, lance, arbalest, bill, billhook, bow and arrow, caltrop, crossbow, halberd, longbow, pike, spear, poleaxe, polearm, polehammer, bec de corbin, bec de faucon, musket, and cannon.
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|Title||Renaissance, The Elizabethan World - Life in Tudor England||Tips|
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