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    Wax figure of Elizabeth I. Photo June 2000.

    Wax Figure of Katherine of Aragon.

    Wax figure of Katherine Parr At Madame Tussaud's, London; Photograph by Lara E. Eakins

    Wax figure of Jane Seymour Madame Tussaud's, London. Photograph by Lara E. Eakins

    Elizabeth I

    Elizabeth I glove

    Elizabeth (Elizabeth R)

    A sketch of Elizabeth I

    Elizabeth I

    Queen Elizabeth I

    Princess Elizabeth’s, later Queen Elizabeth I, letter to her sister Queen Mary I. Written just before she was taken to the Tower.

    Elizabeth I stained glass window at Sudeley

    Queen Elizabeth I

    Napkin owned by Elizabeth I depicting Anne Boleyn's badge Napkin of linen damask made for Queen Elizabeth I sometime during her reign. It depicts the arms of Elizabeth’s mother, Anne Boleyn (Henry VIII’s second wife). The napkin contains the words ‘Quene Elizabeth’ and ‘God save the Quene’ and a crowned Tudor rose. Victoria and Albert Museum.

    Queen Elizabeth/Historical Doll

    Queen Elizabeth I at St Dunstans-in-the-West The only statue of Queen Elizabeth I known to have been carved during her lifetime. The statue which dates from 1586 originally stood in Ludgate.

    Portrait of Elizabeth I commissioned by Robert Dudley

    Elizabeth I

    Gown worn by Queen Elizabeth I

    1533: Princess Elizabeth's christening gown, sewn and embroidered by her mother, Anne Boleyn. The 500 year-old gown was found at Sudeley Castle in Winchcombe, by Lady Elizabeth Ashcombe while she was tidying a box of textiles in a cupboard. The gown, worn by Henry VIII's daughter at her baptism in Greenwich in 1533, was authenticated by experts in the 1880s, yet subsequently forgotten about.

    Although throughout her reign Queen Elizabeth I never spoke publicly of her mother, the treasonous; and beheaded second wife of Henry VIII, upon Elizabeth's death in 1603, this ring was removed from her finger. Within its secret compartment are two miniature enamel portraits, one of Elizabeth, the other, of a woman many believe to be Anne.