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Elizabeth I: Red Rose of the House of Tudor, England, 1544 [Livre audio, CD, Version intégrale] [Anglais] [CD]

Kathryn Lasky , Josephine Bailey

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Elizabeth I Welcome to the bizarre court of Henry VIII, where even a princess fears losing her head like her mother. Elizabeth hides her tenacious personality from everyone, especially her father. Your 21st-century kid will enjoy Elizabeth's "treasonous thoughts" and glimpse the daily life of a young woman who ascended the throne at 25 and went on to rule her country for 45 years.

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I am a forgotten Princess. Lire la première page
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Couverture | Extrait | Quatrième de couverture
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5  153 commentaires
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Elizabeth I, diary of a future queen 30 septembre 2001
Par Athena - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
This is my favourite Royal Diary so far. A close second might be Cleopatra's.
Elizabeth I was the daughter of one of England's most famous (better or worse) Kings, Henry VIII. She too, is England's most popular female monarch.

In this diary, an eleven-year-old Elizabeth feels forgotten and deprived of her father's love in 1544. She names herself, the "forgotten princess". Even Mary (future Mary I aka Bloody Mary), her much older half-sister, gets more attention than Elizabeth at times. Elizabeth retells her days, living in various castles of 16th century England with her sister Mary, her young toddler brother Edward, Kat, Elizabeth's governess and many other friends. Elizabeth's insightful young view talks about her father's many wives, including her own mother. Elizabeth and her friend Robin are sometimes hearing the ghostly cry of Henry's 5th wife, Catherine Howard, beheaded for adultery. Elizabeth is constantly mourning her step mothers and her own birth mother, Anne Boelyn. Who was scrutinzed as being a witch, making her unpopular among the people and in the end, Henry. She was beheaded for witchcraft and adultery, both are wrong accusations. Elizabeth's new step-mother, Catherine Parr, tries to establish a good relationship for the children and their father while giving them a good education. Elizabeth likes this new stepmother and tries to make sure she doesn't share the fates of the other 5 wives.
Mary, seems very diabolical in this book and it is very worthwhile to read this adaption of their early relationship. Mary says bad things about Elizabeth's mother infront of her and tries to make Elizabeth look worthless infront of many others. While Edward, their younger half-brother and a future King as well, is devoted to Elizabeth and loves her very much.
This is the best and probably one of the most accurate books in the Royal Diaries series. The historical note and the epilogue at the back are very accurate and informative to any young reader. This is a real and believable adaption of Elizabeth's young life before her queen-hood. If you read ANY of the Royal Diaries series, it should be this book. If you should buy ANY of the series, it should be this one. It is well written, portrayed and informative.
12 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 The little known Elizabeth - a young girl. 28 novembre 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
Red Rose of the House of Tudor is quite a strong name for a book, but Kathy Lasky's book lived up to it's name. It is a diary of Elizabeth the First, following her for three years of her life, from the beginning in which she is in humiliated exile to the last entry where she is just on the brink of gaining power. Lasky gives her Elizabeth personality and spirit, an Elizabeth only hinted at in the history books. Not only does Lasky give information and insight on Elizabeth, but she
introduces us to a well researched royal court, that not only swirls with intrigue, balls and feasts, but an awful lot of garbage and filth, so common to medieval England. It was obvious throughout the book that Lasky had spent months of research on this well-written novel. Red Rose of the House of Tudor is a book that the lovers of history and of tales of royalty will be both entertained and enriched by.
9 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A fictional diary kept by Elizabeth I as a young girl. 25 juillet 2000
Par Rebecca Herman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
Princess Elizabeth, daughter of King Henry VIII of England, may live a life filled with comfort and luxury, but she is desperatley lonely. The year is 1544, and eleven-year-old Elizabeth is mostly ignored by her father. Most of the time, she lives in a palace in the countryside with her older half-sister, dour Princess Mary, her younger half-brother, sickly Edward, their stepmother, Queen Catherine, and their servants. Only Kat, Elizabeth's governess, seems to pay any attention to her. Elizabeth mourns the death of her mother, who she barely knew, and the deaths of two of her stepmothers. She wonders if her father truly loves her or views her as a political tool that he can someday marry off to gain land or wealth. I highly reccomend this book. Not only is it a richly detailed account of life in 16th century England, but it also a story of a lonely young girl yearning for her father's love.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 What it is like to be an English princess in the 1500's! 2 mars 2003
Par Caitlin Gregorczyk, age 15 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
This book is about Queen Elizabeth 1st of England. Kathryn Lansky, who wrote this book, Elizabeth 1st, Red Rose of the House of Tudor, chose to write it about the time when Elizabeth was a girl in England, in the years 1544-1547.

I like the way the author wrote this book in diary form. Each new day had its own date and year (except for a few dates in which the printers messed up). I also enjoyed the pictures in the back of the book that show Elizabeth and her family. It helps you get a view of how fat King Henry the Eighth really was. I also thought the gold color at the edges of the pages was very beautiful.

This book tells about the way of life when Elizabeth was 10 to 13 years old. It tells how she lived, what she wore, and what she did, in a very interesting and exciting way. It really gives you a great idea of what her daily life was like.

This book also tells of the sad times and hardships that Elizabeth suffered, like the time she was banished from her father's court for doing nothing wrong. That really hurt her feelings. What I think would have hurt her feelings the most was knowing that her father had beheaded her own mother, Anne Boleyn. Kathryn Lansky really captured the feelings that Princess Elizabeth must have felt with all these hardships.

She also described the happy times in Elizabeth's life, like the time her father would kiss and pinch her on her cheek. That made her very happy. Another time, on Elizabeth's birthday her half brother Edward gave her a monkey to play with and train. She liked that a lot!

It was really neat to learn about Princess Elizabeth, and discover more about daily life back then. I enjoyed this book a lot, and I know you will too!
21 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Review of Red Rose of the House of Tudor 23 janvier 2000
Par BookERS - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
"I am a forgotten princess." So begins the diary of Elizabeth, Princess of England. She writes in her journal about her life as a daughter of royalty. From her observant eyes, you see a world that you never imagined before, the world of king's daughter in the sixteenth century. She writes in her diary about her late mother, her father and four stepmothers. She also has entries about her god-fearing sister, sickly brother and her friends and enemies in the court. This book was written by Katherine Lasky in 1999 and is done so well, you feel like you are there with Elizabeth, seeing and doing everything that she does. This is an easily read diary, but you must enjoy historical fiction to want to pick it up after you put it down. Elizabeth tells of her suspicions towards certain people, one of which is a family member. She writes of how badly she wants to be queen, and how frightened she is of her diary being discovered and interpreted as treason. She also tells of how her father often banishes her so he can 'forget' his daughter for awhile. This banishment is why she writes of being a forgotten princess. Through it all, Elizabeth manages to have fun with friends and family and is able to find ways to step from the shadows and prove that she is the rightful heir to the crown. All in all, I think this is a great book for people to learn what it was like to be a daughter of royalty in 1544.
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