“When the King Goeth a Procession”: Chapel Ceremonies and Services, the Ritual Year, and Religious Reforms at the Early Tudor Court, 1485–1547

@article{Kisby2001WhenTK,
  title={“When the King Goeth a Procession”: Chapel Ceremonies and Services, the Ritual Year, and Religious Reforms at the Early Tudor Court, 1485–1547},
  author={Fiona Kisby},
  journal={Journal of British Studies},
  year={2001},
  volume={40},
  pages={44 - 75}
}
  • Fiona Kisby
  • Published 1 January 2001
  • History, Economics
  • Journal of British Studies
There is general agreement now that the court of Henry VIII and his father was the center of politics, patronage, and power in England. It is also well understood how access to the king—the sole font of that power—and the ability to catch “either his ear or his eye” headed, to a large extent, the agenda of any ambitious courtier. Patronage is a theme that has accordingly dominated the historiography of the Tudor royal household, and indeed this is one of the two major concerns of court… 
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