A. K. A. Loose Canon
Charly's gonna huff, and he's gonna puff, and then he's gonna fart in he general direction of the Brits.
What's the article about, besides this linked this milkmaid?
Hey, AA or Chuck,I know that gold statue decorating the post, but can't remember now who the subject was.Could you tell me?
The photograph is of a gold statue of Henry III [I think]. The article is about a suit brought by the French to be given the crown jewels of the British monarchy as compensation for the killing of Edward Plantagenet, in 1499[?], which robbed the French of the monetary compensations of being the homeland to British Kings.......or some merde like that.
The sculpture is stupendous, but I haven;t found anything juicy googling 'round.Looks French or Spanish and thoroughly mediaeval. Looks like the cathedral in Palermo, slightly.Dammit, I was born into the guys-with-hot-secretaries class, like you so where the hell are they?D'you think you can check your browser's history and get anything other than homo sites?
Why is the king using a newspaper for a pillow? Was Obamus his Secretary of the Sacks of Gold?
I think it's this guy's funerary sculpture.
It seems contemporary to and in a similar style as this mafia church.
From what I could see it is the "death mask" for Henry III, who was one of the plantagenet kings. In England, not Italy, but from the 13th Century.
Name: King Henry IIIBorn: October 1, 1207 at WinchesterParents: King John and Isabella of AngoulemeRelation to Elizabeth II: 20th great-grandfatherHouse of: PlantagenetAscended to the throne: October 18, 1216 aged 9 yearsCrowned: October 28, 1216 at Westminster AbbeyMarried: Eleanor of Provence, Daughter of Raymond BerengerChildren: Six sons including Edward I, and three daughtersDied: November 16, 1272 at Westminster, aged 65 years, 1 month, and 16 daysBuried at: Westminster AbbeyReigned for: 56 years, and 29 daysSucceeded by: his son EdwardKing of England from 1216, when he succeeded John, but the royal powers were exercised by a regency until 1232, and by two French nobles, Peter des Roches and Peter des Rivaux, until the barons forced their expulsion in 1234, marking the start of Henry's personal rule. His financial commitments to the papacy and his foreign favourites antagonized the barons who issued the Provisions of Oxford in 1258, limiting the king's power. Henry's refusal to accept the provisions led to the second Barons' War in 1264, a revolt of nobles led by his brother-in-law Simon de Montfort. Henry was defeated at Lewes, Sussex, and imprisoned, but restored to the throne after the royalist victory at Evesham in 1265. He was succeeded by his son Edward I.On his release Henry was weak and senile and his eldest son, Edward, took charge of the government.
Nice, AA, Thanks but, as usual, the typical patrón AA makes peón roT prove his searches right down to the QED while writhing in pain at being out-Googled.Enjoy your mint julep, AA.
Post a Comment