Of or pertaining to a royal line of England, descended from Owen Tudor of Wales, who married the widowed queen of Henry V. The first reigning Tudor was Henry VII.; the last, Elizabeth.
See perpendicular style.
The style period from 1485-1600 in England. A small number of chests, cupboards, and chairs are all that have survived from this era. King Henry VIII and Queen Elizabeth I are the best-known Tudor monarchs.
A highly-decorated style in effect from 1485 to late 1500s. Elements reflect an almost medieval look with stone or brick floors, contrasting colors and ornate furniture. Pewter accessories are plentiful. The look depends on a recurrent use of textural fabrics on beds, windows and walls. See a Tudor kitchen makeover completed on just $500
an English dynasty descended from Henry Tudor; Tudor monarchs ruled from Henry VII to Elizabeth I (from 1485 to 1603)
United States dancer and choreographer (born in England) (1909-1987)
of or relating to a style of architecture in England in the 15th century; "half-timbered Tudor houses"; "Tudor furniture"
A style of architecture typified by exposed stone, wood and brick construction. Similar in style to English manor homes.
Period (1485-1688) during the house of Tudor held power in England. Characterized by massive oak furniture which maintained its square, stiff Gothic lines but showed Continental Renaissance influences in its elaborate bas relief carving. Tables and chairs had low stretchers and bulbous legs. The Tudor rose motif was common throughout entire period.
A heavy looking, fortress like style of home in the English style. Stone and brick construction, may also feature stucco and exposed timbers. Windows feature stone trim.
Established by Henry Tudor (Henry VII) in 1485 (died 1509) and ending with Elizabeth I who ruled from 1558 and died in 1603. Other Tudor rulers were Henry VIII, who ruled from 1509 to 1547, Edward VI, who ruled 1547 to 1553, Jane I who ruled in 1553, and Mary I, who ruled from 1553 to 1558.
The period covering the reign of the Tudor family monarchs in England from 1485 to 1603. Architecturally the early Tudor period is often referred to as late medieval whilst the Tudor and Jacobean periods were amalgamated into the "Jacobethan" revival architectural style of the 19th and 20th Centuries, based on the main elements of the English renaissance building design and interiors. The Tudor style sees shallow pointed arches, lighter stone trims, terra-cotta brickwork and tiles in its interiors.
English period (1485-1688) during which massive oak furniture maintains straight, square, stiff Gothic lines but show Continental Renaissance influences in elaborate bas relief carving. Tables and chairs have low stretchers, melon-bulbous legs. The Tudor rose motif is common throughout entire period.
Home-style typified by exposed stone, wood and brick construction;
An English-style imposing looking house with fortress lines. Siding is chiefly stone and brick with some stucco and half timbers. Windows and doors have molded cement or stone trim around them.
A style of English architecture prevalent during the reigns of the Tudors (1485- 1558), transitional between Gothic and Palladian, with emphasis on privacy and interiors.