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    Queen Elizabeth's coronation gown was decorated with pale pink Tudor roses (England); pale green leeks (Wales); green and silver shamrocks (Ireland); pale purple and amethyst thistles (Scotland); green and gold maple leaves (Canada); mimosa yellow wattle flowers (Australia); silver and green ferns (New Zealand); pink and silver proteas (South Africa) ; golden wheat (Pakistan) and mother of pearl and opal lotus flowers (India and Ceylon).

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    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 I coronation collar

    Margaret Tudor, Queen Consort of Scotland, daughter of Henry VII, sister of Henry VIII, grandmother of Mary Queen of Scots

    An embroidered book stitched by Princess Elizabeth Tudor (future Elizabeth I) for her stepmother, Katherine Parr

    Tomb Effigy of Frances Brandon, Daughter of Princess Mary Tudor, mother of Jane Grey This is the only indisputable image of Frances Grey, Dutchess of Suffolk, and it accords well with known images of both Princess Mary Tudor and Ladies Jane and Catherine Grey.

    Elizabeth I during the late 1590s

    Mary 'Rose' Tudor as Queen Consort of France (daughter of Henry tudor king of England & Elizabeth of York)

    Portrait of Margaret Tudor (1489-1541) Queen of Scotland from 'Memoirs of the Court of Queen Elizabeth' after a portrait by Daniel Mytens (c.1590-1642),

    Queen Elizabeth coronation gown by Norman Hartnell

    All royals family tree - family tree showing everybody on the throne of England from William the Conqueror to our present Queen Elizabeth II

    Tudor style hoods

    The vikings had these colors available. Sadly, almost no green.

    Henry VII.'s Welsh ancestry.

    Arthur, Margaret, Henry, and Mary Tudor. The surviving children of Henry VII and Elizabeth of York. Prince of Wales, Queen of Scotland, King of England, and Queen of France.

    Few of the jewels used in the Tudor era have remained. Most of the crown jewels were destroyed by Oliver Cromwell when England became a Commonwealth. However, a few have survived and are now part of the present set of Crown Jewels.

    The tomb of Mary I and Elizabeth I at Westminster Abbey

    Queen Elizabeth I