October 2015 magThe October edition of Tudor Life magazine is out now! It’s a huge 84-page edition with a special section on the Reformation. Articles this month include:

  • The “Commoners” of the English Reformation by Beth von Staats
  • The choices Catholics faced in Tudor England by Stephanie A. Mann
  • Psalmody in Tudor England by Jane Moulder
  • Henrietta Maria in Trouble by Dominic Pearce
  • “So much misery to our loving subjects” by Gareth Russell
  • Pomegranates and Falcons by Amy Licence
  • Henry, son of Edmund, son of Owen by Olga Hughes
  • Art and Religion in Tudor times by Melanie V. Taylor
  • Cromwell: Martyr or Mercenary? by Kyra Kramer

and much more! It’s a great read for Tudor history lovers.

Click here to read a sample of the mgazine.

Tudor Society members get to read the whole magazine and have access to the archives of past Tudor Life issues, going back to September 2014. There are also lots of other benefits of membership: weekly videos, monthly expert talks and live chats etc. and you can find out more at www.tudorsociety.com/. I hope you enjoy the Tudor Society!

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5 thoughts on “October Tudor Life Magazine is out NOW!”
  1. Hi Claire –

    I am really interested in the Tudor Life magazine, but I don’t think I can afford a full Tudor society membership (saving for a wedding right now!)… I was wondering if there is an opportunity in the works to offer the magazine as a separate subscription? Eventually I’ll work my way up to a Tudor Life subscription, but at this time, it’s just not in the budget!


    1. Hi Nicole,
      We do a monthly membership if that helps at all, it’s $13.40 and you can change your subscription too, so go from monthly to six monthly/yearly when you’ve got more of a budget. We won’t be doing the magazine separately as it is part of our membership package.
      When are you getting married? Congratulations! How exciting! I hope you have a wonderful day.
      Let me know if you need any futher help.
      Best Wishes,

  2. I did enjoy Beth von Staats’ article on “Commoners of the English Reformatiion,” but you’ll want to proof her grammar, won’t you? Five times at least she invents the word “reclusants” to mean Roman Catholics who opposed the Church of England. “Reclusant” sounds like “recluse,” one who hides, so perhaps that is the origin of her mistake. The word surely is “recusant,” from the Latin, to refuse or pretend [a cause (not a clause)].

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