from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Relating to Henry, especially any of the kings called King Henry.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One of a sect of religious reformers in Switzerland and southern France in the twelfth century, followers of Henry of Lausanne.
- n. A follower or an adherent of the Emperor Henry IV., who opposed Gregory VII. in favor of the antipope Clement III.
- Pertaining to or effected by Henry VIII. of England; supporting the religious movement or laws of Henry VIII.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Portland Castle is one of the Device Forts, also known as Henrician
By the mid-1520s Wyatt was one of Henry's "Esquires of the Body" – part servant, part playmate, part bodyguard – and a keen participant in the Henrician craze for chivalric games and tourneys, as well as the endless round of amorous banter and titillation which went under the guise of "courtly love".
Champernon's sister, Joan, married the important Henrician courtier, Sir Anthony Denny.
In 1533, the first Henrician Act of Succession had reaffirmed the ruling of the Church of England that she was illegitimate.
The illusion was reinforced by converting Elizabeth's Henrician cash bequest into property as well (though worth considerably less than the estate awarded to Mary).
Because there were no actual conveyancing documents in process regarding the lands the executor-councilors claimed that Henry had "promised" them, a tripartite indenture was not relevant to complete their (nonexistent Henrician) grants.
The registers of the Privy Council preserve the contemporary distinction between "pencion" (allowance) to be paid out from the sale of royal goods or the Privy Purse and "revenues" derived from property. 23 The question now becomes: what made the executor-councilors alter their initial understanding of the Henrician bequests to Mary and Elizabeth?
Note 23: See change in terminology from "pencions" to "revenues" in registers referring to the performance of princesses 'Henrician bequest back
When Mary and Elizabeth furnished their post-Henrician households with goods from his storehouses, they were staking out claims for themselves as political operators and future rulers.
She also agreed with the Henrician settlement on certain points; for example she and Henry were in agreement on the subject of clerical celibacy and the absolute necessity of recognising the real presence at the mass.