House Of York
The House of York was a cadet branch of the English royal House of Plantagenet. Three of its members became Kings of England in the late 15th century. The House of York was descended in the male line from Edmund of Langley, 1st Duke of York, the fourth surviving son of Edward III, but also represented Edward's senior line, being cognatic descendants of Lionel, Duke of Clarence, Edward III's second surviving son. It is based on these descents that they claimed the English crown. Compared with the House of Lancaster, it had a senior claim to the throne of England according to cognatic primogeniture but junior claim according to the agnatic primogeniture.
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28 April 1442 Rouen son of Richard Plantagenet, 3rd Duke of York and Cecily Neville Elizabeth Woodville Grafton Regis 1 May 10 ... children 9 April 1483 Westminster. 1452 Fotheringhay Castle son of Richard Plantagenet, 3rd Duke of York and Cecily Neville Anne Neville Westminster Abbey 12 July 1 ... son 22 August 1485 Bosworth Field age 32 (killed in ...
... Elizabeth of York, daughter of King Edward IV of England and Elizabeth Woodville ... IV of England, son of Richard Plantagenet, 3rd Duke of York and Cecily of Neville ... Richard Plantagenet, 3rd Duke of York, son of Richard of Conisburgh, 3rd Earl of Cambridge and Anne de Mortimer ...
... Dukes of York issued from Edmund of Langley, fourth son of Edward III ... Edmund of Langley, 1st Duke of York (1341 † 1402) ... Edward of Norwich, 2nd Duke of York (c ...
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“Everything goes, everything comes back; eternally rolls the wheel of being. Everything dies, everything blossoms again; eternally runs the year of being. Everything breaks, everything is joined anew; eternally the same house of being is built. Everything parts, everything greets every other thing again; eternally the ring of being remains faithful to itself. In every Now, being begins; round every Here rolls the sphere There. The center is everywhere. Bent is the path of eternity.”
—Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900)
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—Sister Michele, Indian nun. As quoted in the New York Times Magazine, p. 35 (January 16, 1994)
“The lust for comfort, that stealthy thing that enters the house a guest, and then becomes a host, and then a master.”
—Kahlil Gibran (18831931)