Noun(1) an English dynasty descended from Henry Tudor; Tudor monarchs ruled from Henry VII to Elizabeth I (from 1485 to 1603(2) United States dancer and choreographer (born in England, 1909-1987(3) a member of the dynasty that ruled England
Adjective(1) of or relating to a style of architecture in England in the 15th century
(1) The architecture is Tudor style, complete with turreted parapets, fortified towers, arches and battlements.(2) In fact he was a Tudor , the love child of Queen Elizabeth I and her beloved favourite Robert Dudley, Earl of Leicester.(3) The new English Tudor dynasty was determined to end this state of affairs and impose modern centralized government across Ireland.(4) Henry knew full well that a male heir would secure the Tudor line, prevent rival claimants and preclude another devastating political conflict.(5) Down the river from Kew, Richmond was an important royal residence in Tudor times, but only the gateway of the palace where Elizabeth I died now remains.(6) Elizabeth I never married so the Tudor dynasty ended with her death in 1603.(7) A feature of the building is the departure from current architectural trends in favour of the Tudor style.(8) The trouble was that, with stability restored, and the Tudor dynasty apparently secure, England had started to become vulnerable to a mounting release of forces.(9) What is sure is, if one of his three attempts to seize power from King Henry VII, the founder of the Tudor dynasty, had succeeded, British history would have changed irrevocably.(10) In Tudor and early Stuart England litigation was virtually a way of life, and women, it seems, were often ardent participants in this phenomenon.(11) Its position on the Thames made it convenient for receptions and it became a major Tudor palace: Henry VIII and his daughters Mary and Elizabeth were born there.(12) Edward might have been young, but he was a Tudor to his bones, supernaturally intelligent, pigheaded, volatile when provoked, and most of all forceful, as forceful as a hurricane.(13) Henry was determined; he needed a male heir to front the powerful Tudor monarchy, and Katharine of Aragon was unable to give him one.(14) The queen and council in England aimed gradually to strengthen Tudor rule by making English law and local government more widely available and treating Gaelic chiefs and Old English lords as good subjects.(15) Greenwich is central to both Tudor and maritime history Elizabeth's father, Henry, VIII, was also born here in 1491.(16) It has four storeys and is designed in the Tudor revival style.