So Mary appeared in the history books as the forgettable “Mary Tudor.”
It was a matter which roused the temper of every loyal Englishman just then; they would not see Mary Tudor wedded to a stranger.
His fruitless marriage with Mary Tudor, in 1553, has already been mentioned.
Elizabeth was interred in the same grave with her sister and predecessor in regal office, Mary Tudor.
Did this book, then, once belong to someone named Mary Tudor?'
The inward, real Mary Tudor had risen to the surface for this one brief moment.
Elizabeth lies—seemingly by her own desire—in the same vault as her own sister, Mary Tudor.
For less than a couple of years Mary Tudor lives and moves before us, and only this watch and vision is clear.
"Pray for me," said a poor boy of fifteen, who was being burned at Smithfield in the fierce days of Mary Tudor.
Once that was done, Mary Tudor would never go back on her royal sign-manual.
1779, from Welsh surname Tewdwr, used of the line of English sovereigns from Henry VII to Elizabeth I, descended from Owen Tudor, who married Catherine, widowed queen of Henry V. Applied from 1815 to a style of architecture prevalent during these reigns. The name is the Welsh form of Theodore.