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Uncrowned Queen: The Fateful Life of Margaret Beaufort, Tudor Matriarch
28 January 1457. England is in the grip of the Wars of the Roses. Inside the walls of Pembroke Castle a thirteen-year-old girl gives birth to a boy. The ordeal nearly kills them both, forging a powerful bond that will see mother and son work together to found the most famous dynasty in British history: the Tudors.

As the battle for royal supremacy raged between the houses of Lancaster and York, Margaret Beaufort was forced to be separated from her son for fourteen years. Surrounded by conspiracies in the enemy Yorkist court, Margaret remained steadfast, only just escaping the headsman's axe as she plotted to overthrow Richard III and secure her son on the throne. Against all odds, in 1485 Henry Tudor was victorious on the battlefield at Bosworth, and Margaret saw her son crowned King Henry VII, while she became the most powerful woman in England, Queen in all but name.

Dec 16, 2020 06:00 PM in London

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Nicola Tallis
Dr. Nicola Tallis has a first class BA (Hons) in History from Bath Spa University, and an MA in Public History from Royal Holloway College, University of London. She received her doctorate in 2019 from the University of Winchester. Nicola has been passionate about English history all of her life, and has worked as a curator, lecturer, and historical researcher. She is the author of three books: Crown of Blood (2016) is the result of five years of research on the Grey family, Elizabeth’s Rival (2017), and Uncrowned Queen (2019), a biography of Lady Margaret Beaufort. Nicola’s doctorate examined the jewellery collections of the queens of England from 1445-1548.