The battles which were fought during The Wars of The Roses~ 1455: The First Battle of St Albans 1460: Battle of Northampton 1460: The Battle of Wakefield 1471: Battle of Barnet 1471: Battle of Tewkesbury 1485: Battle of Bosworth Field
A stained glass window in St. James Church commemorates the Battle of Bosworth Field where Richard III's forces of 10,000 met with Henry Tudor's forces of 5,000. Due to the Stanleys, who did some fence sitting with their forces of 6,000, the battle swayed nicely in Henry's direction, making him Henry VII.
Aug 22nd, 1485- Richard III was killed at the Battle of Bosworth Field, making Henry VII King of England; the Tudor dynasty begins. IMAGE: A stained glass from St. James Church, Sutton Cheney showing Richard III and Henry VII facing one another at Bosworth Field. Photo by John Taylor via Wikimedia Commons.
Fragment of the 500-year-flag that flew as King Richard III was killed in the Battle of Bosworth Field set to sell for £5,000
Fragment of the 500-year-flag that flew as King Richard III was killed in the Battle of Bosworth Field set to sell for £5,000 Red and gold remnant believed to be from the then Henry Tudor's standard The future Henry VII defeated Richard III at the bloody fight in 1485 The flag hung by the tomb of Henry's standard bearer Sir Robert Harcourt It was passed down through the Northamptonshire family now selling it Auctioneer Charles Hanson said: 'Incredible find from important battle'
Penny of Richard III of England (b. 1452 - d. 1485) ~ Richard III was King of England for two years, from 1483 until his death in 1485 in the Battle of Bosworth Field. He was the last king of the House of York and the last of the Plantagenet dynasty
Ambion: The hill on which Richard III pitched his camp on the eve of the Battle of Bosworth Field was the site of the deserted medieval village of Ambion. The last recorded reference to it comes in 1346, just before the Black Death. Thereafter, the records fall silent, and it does not appear in the Nomina Villarum nor the subsidy rolls of 1416.
Silver gilt boar which was the badge of Richard III and would've been worn by someone of high status. It was discovered on the site of the Battle of Bosworth, experts say it was in the precise spot that Richard III lost his horse was fighting for his life