St George's Chapel Windsor Castle is in Windsor Castle.
In 1480 Oliver King Bishop of Bath and Wells 1432-1503 (48) was appointed Canon of the eleventh stall at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, a position he held until 1503.
On 08 May 1491 Arthur Tudor Prince of Wales 1486-1502 (4) was appointed 240th Knight of the Garter by his father Henry VII King England and Ireland 1457-1509 (34). at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
In 1500 Roger Lupton 1456-1540 (44) was appointed Canon of the seventh stall at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle which position he held for life.
On 24 Jun 1503 Reginald Bray 1440-1503 (63) died. He was buried in St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
In Aug 1507 Elizabeth Herbert 3rd Baroness Herbert Raglan 1476-1507 (31) died. She was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. Henry Somerset 2nd Earl Worcester 1496-1549 (11) was succeeded as 4th Baron Herbert Raglan.
On 15 Mar 1526 Charles Somerset 1st Earl Worcester 1460-1526 (66) died. He was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. Henry Somerset 2nd Earl Worcester 1496-1549 (30) succeeded 2nd Earl Worcester 5C 1514.
John Stow's Annales of England Edward VI 1547. The 14 of February the corpes of k Henrie the eight (55), was with great solemnitie and honor conveyed unto Syon, and the next day to Windsor, and there buried in the colledge.
Diary of Henry Machyn December 1552. 16 Dec 1552. The xvj day of Dessember was stallyd at Wy[ndsor] the erle of Westmerland (27) and ser Andrew Dodley (45) off the nobull order of the garter.
Diary of Henry Machyn January 1558. 08 Jan 1558. The viij day of January was sett up at Wyndsore the yerle of Sussex (33) the depute of Yrland ys baner of armes, and ys elmett, crest, mantylle, and ys sword for ys stallasyon of the garter.
Diary of Henry Machyn June 1559. 06 Jun 1559. [The vj day of June saint George's feast was kept at Windsor;] the yerle of Pembroke (58) was the [Queen's substitute,] lord Montycutt (30) and my lord of .... ; ther was stallyd at that tyme the duke of [Norfolk] (23), my lord marques of Northamtun (47), and the yerle of [Rutland] (32), and my lord Robart Dudley (26) the master of the quen('s) horse, nuw mad knyghtes of the Garter, and ther was gret [feasting] ther, and ther be-gane the comunion that day and Englys.
Diary of Henry Machyn May 1560. 12 May 1560. The xij day of May was kept the fest of sant Gorge at Wyndsore, with serten knyghtes of the Garter a-poyntted ther for the fest.
Diary of Henry Machyn December 1560. 13 Dec 1560. The xiij of Desember was stallyd at Wyndsor the duke of Wanholt (34), knyght of the nobull order of the gartter, and the good erle of Ruttland (34) was the quen('s) (27) depute at that tyme.
On 03 Apr 1630 Christopher Villiers 1st Earl Anglesey 1593-1630 (37) died at Windsor. He was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. Charles Villiers 2nd Earl Anglesey -1661 succeeded 2nd Earl Anglesey 1C 1623, 2nd Baron Villiers Daventry.
In 1632 William Child Composer 1606-1697 (26) was appointed Master of the Choristers at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
Diary of Samuel Pepys 20 August 1665. 20 Aug 1665. Lord's Day. Sir G. Carteret (55) come and walked by my bedside half an houre, talking and telling me how my Lord is in this unblameable in all this ill-successe, he having followed orders; and that all ought to be imputed to the falsenesse of the King (35) of Denmarke, who, he told me as a secret, had promised to deliver up the Dutch ships to us, and we expected no less; and swears it will, and will easily, be the ruine of him and his kingdom, if we fall out with him, as we must in honour do; but that all that can be, must be to get the fleete out again to intercept De Witt, who certainly will be coming home with the East India ships, he being gone thither. He being gone, I up and with Fenn, being ready to walk forth to see the place; and I find it to be a very noble seat in a noble forest, with the noblest prospect towards Windsor, and round about over many countys, that can be desired; but otherwise a very melancholy place, and little variety save only trees. I had thoughts of going home by water, and of seeing Windsor Chappell and Castle, but finding at my coming in that Sir G. Carteret (55) did prevent me in speaking for my sudden return to look after business, I did presently eat a bit off the spit about 10 o'clock, and so took horse for Stanes, and thence to Brainford to Mr. Povy's (51), the weather being very pleasant to ride in. Mr. Povy (51) not being at home I lost my labour, only eat and drank there with his lady, and told my bad newes, and hear the plague is round about them there. So away to Brainford; and there at the inn that goes down to the water-side, I 'light and paid off my post-horses, and so slipped on my shoes, and laid my things by, the tide not serving, and to church, where a dull sermon, and many Londoners. After church to my inn, and eat and drank, and so about seven o'clock by water, and got between nine and ten to Queenhive, very dark. And I could not get my waterman to go elsewhere for fear of the plague.
Thence with a lanthorn, in great fear of meeting of dead corpses, carried to be buried; but, blessed be God, met none, but did see now and then a linke (which is the mark of them) at a distance. So got safe home about 10 o'clock, my people not all abed, and after supper I weary to bed.
Diary of Samuel Pepys 26 February 1666. 26 Feb 1666. Called up about five in the morning, and my Lord up, and took leave, a little after six, very kindly of me and the whole company. Then I in, and my wife up and to visit my Lady Slaving in her bed, and there sat three hours, with Lady Jemimah with us, talking and laughing, and by and by my Baroness Carteret (64) comes, and she and I to talke, I glad to please her in discourse of Sir G. Carteret (56), that all will do well with him, and she is much pleased, he having had great annoyance and fears about his well doing, and I fear hath doubted that I have not been a friend to him, but cries out against my Baroness Castlemaine's (25), that makes the King (35) neglect his business and seems much to fear that all will go to wracke, and I fear with great reason; exclaims against the Duke of Albemarle (57), and more the Duchesse (46) for a filthy woman, as indeed she is.
Here staid till 9 o'clock almost, and then took coach with so much love and kindnesse from my Baroness Carteret (64), Lady Jemimah, and Lady Slaving, that it joys my heart, and when I consider the manner of my going hither, with a coach and four horses and servants and a woman with us, and coming hither being so much made of, and used with that state, and then going to Windsor and being shewn all that we were there, and had wherewith to give every body something for their pains, and then going home, and all in fine weather and no fears nor cares upon me, I do thinke myself obliged to thinke myself happy, and do look upon myself at this time in the happiest occasion a man can be, and whereas we take pains in expectation of future comfort and ease, I have taught myself to reflect upon myself at present as happy, and enjoy myself in that consideration, and not only please myself with thoughts of future wealth and forget the pleasure we at present enjoy.
So took coach and to Windsor, to the Garter, and thither sent for Dr. Childe (60); who come to us, and carried us to St. George's Chappell; and there placed us among the Knights' stalls (and pretty the observation, that no man, but a woman may sit in a Knight's place, where any brass-plates are set); and hither come cushions to us, and a young singing-boy to bring us a copy of the anthem to be sung. And here, for our sakes, had this anthem and the great service sung extraordinary, only to entertain us. It is a noble place indeed, and a good Quire of voices. Great bowing by all the people, the poor Knights particularly, to the Alter.
After prayers, we to see the plate of the chappell, and the robes of Knights, and a man to shew us the banners of the several Knights in being, which hang up over the stalls. And so to other discourse very pretty, about the Order. Was shewn where the late [King] (65) is buried, and King Henry the Eighth, and my Lady [Jane] Seymour.
This being done, to the King's house, and to observe the neatness and contrivance of the house and gates: it is the most romantique castle that is in the world. But, Lord! the prospect that is in the balcone in the Queene's (56) lodgings, and the terrace and walk, are strange things to consider, being the best in the world, sure. Infinitely satisfied I and my wife with all this, she being in all points mightily pleased too, which added to my pleasure; and so giving a great deal of money to this and that man and woman, we to our taverne, and there dined, the Doctor with us; and so took coach and away to Eton, the Doctor (60) with me.
Before we went to Chappell this morning, Kate Joyce, in a stage-coach going toward London, called to me. I went to her and saluted her, but could not get her to stay with us, having company. At Eton I left my wife in the coach, and he and I to the College, and there find all mighty fine. The school good, and the custom pretty of boys cutting their names in the struts of the window when they go to Cambridge, by which many a one hath lived to see himself Provost and Fellow, that had his name in the window standing. To the Hall, and there find the boys' verses, "De Peste"; it being their custom to make verses at Shrove-tide. I read several, and very good ones they were, and better, I think, than ever I made when I was a boy, and in rolls as long and longer than the whole Hall, by much. Here is a picture of Venice hung up given, and a monument made of Sir H. Wotton's giving it to the College.
Thence to the porter's, in the absence of the butler, and did drink of the College beer, which is very good; and went into the back fields to see the scholars play. And so to the chappell, and there saw, among other things, Sir H. Wotton's stone with this Epitaph Hic facet primus hujus sententiae Author:— Disputandi pruritus fit ecclesiae scabies1. But unfortunately the word "Author" was wrong writ, and now so basely altered that it disgraces the stone.
Thence took leave of the Doctor (60), and so took coach, and finely, but sleepy, away home, and got thither about eight at night, and after a little at my office, I to bed; and an houre after, was waked with my wife's quarrelling with Mercer, at which I was angry, and my wife and I fell out. But with much ado to sleep again, I beginning to practise more temper, and to give her her way.
Note 1. TT. "Hic facet primus hujus sententiae Author:— Disputandi pruritus fit ecclesiae scabies" ie Here lies the first auctor of this maxim, an itch for disputation is the incurable disease of the church. Auctor means origininator. The carver of the inscription wrote author. The inscription ends "Nomen alias quære" ie Inquire his name elsewhere.
On 01 Aug 1682 Robert Delaval 1647-1682 (35) died. He was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
John Evelyn's Diary 06 September 1685. 06 Sep 1685. Sunday. I went to prayer in the Chapell, and heard Dr. Standish. The second sermon was preach'd by Dr. Creighton (46), on 1 Thess. 4, 11, persuading to unity and peace, and to be mindfull of our owne businesse, according to the advise of the Apostle. Then I went to heare a Frenchman who preached before the King (51) and Queene (26) in that splendid Chapell next St. George's Hall. Their Maties going to masse, I withdrew to consider the stupendous painting of ye Hall, which, both for the art and invention, deserve the inscription in honour of the painter, Signior Verrio (49). The history is Edward the 3rd receiving the Black Prince, coming towards him in a Roman triumph. The whole roofe is the history of St. George. The throne, the carvings, &e. are incomparable, and I think equal to any, and in many circumstances exceeding any, I have seene abroad.
About 6 o'clock came Sl Dudley (44) and his brother Roger North (32), and brought the greate seale from my Lord Keeper (47), who died ye day before at his house in Oxfordshire. the King (55) went immediately to Council; every body guessing who was most likely to succeed this greate officer; most believing it could be no other than my Lord Chief Justice Jefferies (40), who had so vigorously prosecuted the late rebells, and was now gone the Western circuit, to punish the rest that were secur'd in the several counties, and was now neere upon his returne. I tooke my leave of his Ma* (51), who spake very graciously to me, and supping that night at Sr Stephen Fox's (58), I promis'd to dine there the next day.
John Evelyn's Diary 08 July 1686. 08 Jul 1686. Dr. Meggot, Dean of Winchester preached before the household in St. George's Chapel at Windsor, the late King's glorious chapel now seized on by the mass priests. Dr. Cartwright (52), Dean of Ripon, preached before the great men of the Court in the same place.
We had now the sad news of the Bishop of Oxford's (61) death, an extraordinary loss to the poor Church at this time. Many candidates for his Bishopric and Deanery, Dr. Parker, South, Aldrich, etc. Dr. Walker (now apostatizing) came to Court, and was doubtless very busy.
John Evelyn's Diary 23 July 1692. 23 Jul 1692. I went with my wife (57), son (37), and daughter (23), to Eton, to see my grandson (10), and thence to my Lord Godolphin's (47), at Cranburn, where we lay, and were most honorably entertained. The next day to St. George's Chapel, and returned to London late in the evening.
On 20 Aug 1715 James Butler 2nd Duke Ormonde 1665-1745 (50) was attainted for having supported the Jacobite cause. His estates and honours were forfeit. His banner as a Garter Knight was removed from St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 14 Mar 1775 Caroline Hanover 1774-1775 died after having been inoculated against smallpox. She was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
In 1790 Thomas Phillips 1770-1845 (19) travelled to London with an introduction to Benjamin West Painter 1738-1820 (51) who found him employment on the painted-glass windows of St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 12 Feb 1820 Edward Augustus Hanover 1st Duke Kent and Strathearn 1767-1820 (52) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. Duke Kent and Strathearn extinct.
On 16 Feb 1820 King George III (81) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 30 Nov 1834 William Frederick Hanover 2nd Duke Gloucester and Edinburgh 1776-1834 (58) died at Yattendon Castle Bagshot. He was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 08 Jul 1837 William IV King United Kingdom 1765-1837 (71) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 23 Dec 1861 Prince Albert Saxe Coburg Gotha 1819-1861 (42) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
Times Newspaper Funerals. 24 Dec 1861. Yesterday, with little of the pomp and pageantry of a State ceremonial, but with every outward mark of respect, and with all the solemnity which befitted his high station and his public virties, the mortal remains of the husband (42) of our Queen (42) were interred in the last resting-place of England's Sovereigns-the Chapel Royal of St. George's, Windsor. By the express desire of his Royal Highness the funeral was of the plainest and most private character; but in the Chapel, to do honour to his obsequies, were assembled all the chiefest men of the State, and throughout England, by every sign of sorrow and imourning, the nation manifested its sense of the loss wlhich it has sustaiined. Windsor itself wore an aspect of the most profound gloom. Every shop was closed and every blind drawn down. The streets were silent and almost deserted, and all wvho appeared abroad were dressed in the deepest mourning. The great bell of Windsor Castle clanged out: its doleful sound at intervals from an early hour, and minute bells were tolled also at St. John's Church. At the parish church of Cleover and at St. John's there were services in the morning and: aternoon, and the day was observed throughout the Royal borough in the strictest manner. The weather was in character with the occasion, a chill, damp air, with a dull leaden sky above, increased the gloom which hung over all. There were but few visitors in the town, for the procession did not pass beyond the immediate precincts of the Chapel and Castle, and none were admitted except those connected with the Castle andi their friends. At 11 o'clock a strong force of the A division took possession of the avenues leading to the Chapel Royal, and from that time only the guests specially invited and those who were to take part in the ceremonial were allowed to pass. Shortly afterwards a of honour of the Grenadier Guards, of which regiment his Royal Highness was Colonel, with the colonrs of the regiment shrouded in crape, marched in and took up its position before the principal entrance to the Chapel Royal. Another guard of honour from the same regiment was also on duty in the Quadrangle at the entrance to the State apartments. They were speedily followed by a squadron of the 2nd Life Guards dismounted, and by two companies of the Fusileer Guards, who were drawn uip in single file along each side of the road by which the procession was to pass, from the Norman gateway to the Chapel door. The officers wore the deepest military mourning-scarves, sword-knots, and rosettes of crape. In the Rome Park was stationed a troop of Horse Artillery, which commenced firing minute guns at the end of the Long Walk, advancing slowly until it reached the Castle gates just at the close of the ceremony. The Ministers, the officers of the Queen's Household, and other distinguished personages who had been honoured with an invitation to attend the ceremonial, reached Windsor a special train from Paddington. They were met by carriages provided for them at the station, and began to arrive at the Chapel Royal soon after 11 o'clock. The Earl of Derby (62), the Archbishop of Canterbury (81), Earl Russell (69), and the Duke of Buccleuch were among the first to make their appearance, and as they alighted at the door of the Chapel they were received by the proper officials and conducted to the seats appointed for them in the Choir. In the Great Quadrangle were drawn up the hearse and the mourning coaches, and, all the preparations having been completed within the Castle, the procession began to be formed shortly before 12 o'clock. It had been originally intended that it should leave the Castle by the St. George's gate, and, proceeding down Castle-hill, approach the Chapel through Henry VII.'s gateway, but at a late hour this arrangement was changed, and the shorter route by the Norman gatewvay was chosen.
The crowd which had gradually collected at the foot of Castle-hill, owing to this change, saw nothing of the procession but the empty carriages as they returned to the Castle after setting down at the Chapel. The few spectators who were fortunate enough to gain admission to the Lower Ward stood in a narrow fringe along the edge of the flags in front of the houses of the Poor Knights, and their presence was the only exception to the strict privacy of the ceremonial. The Prince of Wales (20) and the other Royal mourners assembled in the Oak Room, but did not form part of the procession. They were conveyed to the Chapel in private carriages before the coffin was placed in the hearse, passing through St. George's gatewayinto the Lower Ward. In the first carriage were the Prince of Wales (20), Prince Arthur (11), and the Duke of Saxe Coburg (8). The Crown Prince of Prussia (30), the Duke of Brabant (26), and the Count of Flanders (24) followed in the next; and in the others were the Duke de Nemours (47), Prince Louis of Hesse (24), Prince Edward of Saxe-Weimar (38), and the Maharajah Dhuleep Singh, with the gentlemen of their respective suites. Scarcely had they alighted at the door of Wolsey's Chapel, from which they were conducted through the Chapter Room to the door of the Chapel Royal to be in readiness to meet the coffin, when the first minute gun fired in tlhe distance, and the rattle of the troops reversing arms announced that the procession had started, and exactly at 12 o'clock the first mourning coach moved from under the Norman gateway. First came nine mourning coaches, each drawn by four horses, conveying the Physicians, Equerries, and other members of the household of the late Prince. In the last were the Lord Steward (63) (Earl St. Germans), the Lord Chamberlain (56) (Viscount Sidney), and the Master of the Horse (57) (the Marquis of Ailesbury). The carriages and trappings were of the plainest description; the horses had black velvet housings and feathers, but on the carriages there, were no feathers or ornaments of any kind. The mourning coaches were followed by one of the Queen's carriages, drawn by six horses, and attended by servants in State liveries, in which was the Groom of the Stole (26), Earl Spencer, carrying the crowvn, and a Lord of the Bedchamber, Lord George Lennox, carrying the baton, sword, and hat of his late Royal Highness. Next escorted by a troop of the 2nd Life Guards, came the hearse, drawn by six black horses, which, like the carriages, was quite plain and unornamented. On the housings of the horses and on the sides of theW hearse were emblazoned the scutcheons of Her Majesty and of the Prince, each surmounted by a, crown, the Prince's arms being in black and Her Majesty's in white. The procession was closed by four State carriages.
On 10 Mar 1863 King Edward VII (21) and Alexandra Glücksburg Queen Consort England 1844-1925 (18) were married at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. They were fourth cousins. He a son of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom 1819-1901. She a great x 3 granddaughter of King George II of Great Britain and Ireland 1683-1760.
On 13 Mar 1879 Prince Arthur Windsor 1st Duke Connaught and Strathearn 1850-1942 (28) and Luise Margarete Alexandra Victoria Agnes Hohenzollern Duchess Connaught and Strathearn 1860-1917 (18) were married at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. He a son of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom 1819-1901. She a great x 5 granddaughter of King George I of Great Britain and Ireland 1660-1727.
On 27 Apr 1882 Leopold Saxe Coburg Gotha 1st Duke Albany 1853-1884 (29) and Helena Waldeck Duchess Albany were married at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. He a son of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom 1819-1901. She by marriage Duchess Albany.
On 05 Apr 1884 Leopold Saxe Coburg Gotha 1st Duke Albany 1853-1884 (30) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 27 Jan 1900 Francis Teck 1837-1900 (62) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 10 Feb 1904 Alexander Teck 1st Earl Athlone 1874-1957 (30) and Princess Alice Countess Athlone 1883-1981 (20) were married at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. They were second cousins once removed. He a great grandson of George III King Great Britain and Ireland 1738-1820. She a granddaughter of Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom 1819-1901.
On 20 May 1910 King Edward VII (68) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 24 Oct 1927 Adolphus Cambridge Duke Teck 1868-1927 (59) died. He was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. George Cambridge 2nd Marquess Cambridge 1895-1981 (32) succeeded 2nd Marquess Cambridge.
On 20 Apr 1928 Rupert Teck 1907-1928 (20) was buried at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 30 Aug 1968 Princess Marina Glücksburg Duchess Kent 1906-1968 (61) funeral was held at St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. She was buried in the Royal Burial Ground Frogmore Estate Home Park Windsor.
The History of King Richard the Third by Thomas More. This noble prince died at his palace of Westminster and, with great funeral honor and heaviness of his people from thence conveyed, was interred at Windsor. He was a king of such governance and behavior in time of peace (for in war each part must needs be another's enemy) that there was never any prince of this land attaining the crown by battle so heartily beloved by the substance of the people, nor he himself so specially in any part of his life as at the time of his death.
Altar St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
On 20 Apr 1483 King Edward IV (40) was buried at Altar St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. Thomas Rotherham Archbishop of York 1423-1500 (59) celebrated the mass. John Howard 1st Duke Norfolk 1425-1485 (58) attended. John Pole 1st Earl Lincoln 1462-1487 (21) was chief mourner. John Savage 1444-1492 (39) and Edward Stanley 1st Baron Monteagle 1462-1524 (21) were pall-bearers.
On 08 Jun 1492 Elizabeth Woodville Queen Consort England 1437-1492 (55) died at Bermondsey. She was buried at the Altar, St George's Chapel.
Beaufort Chapel St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
King George VI Memorial Chapel St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
On 06 Feb 1952 George VI King United Kingdom 1895-1952 (56) died at Sandringham Estate Sandringham. He was buried at King George VI Memorial Chapel St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. Elizabeth II Queen United Kingdom 1926- (25) succeeded II King United Kingdom; she was at her Kenyan home Sagana Lodge.
On 09 Feb 2002 Princess Margaret 1930-2002 (71) died at King Edward VII's Hospital. She was buried at King George VI Memorial Chapel St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
North Aisle St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
On 13 Jun 1483 Richard III King England 1452-1485 (30) arranged a Council meeting at the Tower of London attended by William Hastings 1st Baron Hastings 1431-1483 (52), Cardinal John Morton 1420-1500 (63), Thomas Rotherham Archbishop of York 1423-1500 (59) and Henry Stafford 2nd Duke of Buckingham 1454-1483 (28). During the course of the evening Richgard accused William Hastings 1st Baron Hastings 1431-1483 (52), Cardinal John Morton 1420-1500 (63) and Thomas Rotherham Archbishop of York 1423-1500 (59) of treasonable conspiracy with the Queen (46).
William Hastings 1st Baron Hastings 1431-1483 (52) was beheaded at Tower Green Tower of London. He was buried in North Aisle St George's Chapel Windsor Castle next to King Edward IV (41). Edward Hastings 2nd Baron Hastings Baron Botreaux 1466-1506 (16) succeeded 2nd Baron Hastings 2C 1430.
Cardinal John Morton 1420-1500 (63) and Thomas Rotherham Archbishop of York 1423-1500 (59) were arrested.
Quire St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
Henry VIII Vault Quire St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
Mary Tudor I Queen England and Ireland 1516-1558 (21) was Chief Mourner.
Thomas Boleyn 1st Earl Wiltshire and Ormonde 1477-1539 (60), Charles Brandon 1st Duke Suffolk 1484-1545 (53), John Gage Lord Chamberlain 1479-1556 (58), Henry Grey 1st Duke Suffolk 1517-1554 (20), Thomas Howard 3rd Duke Norfolk 1473-1554 (64), Thomas Manners 1st Earl Rutland 1492-1543 (45), Ralph Neville 4th Earl Westmoreland 1498-1549 (39), Robert Radclyffe 1st Earl of Sussex 1483-1542 (54), John Vere 15th Earl Oxford 1471-1540 (66), Bishop Robert Parfew aka Warton -1557 and Henry Courtenay 1st Marquess Exeter 1496-1538 (41) attended.
On 16 Feb 1547 Henry VIII (55) was buried in the Henry VIII Vault Quire St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. John Gage Lord Chamberlain 1479-1556 (67) attended.
On 09 Feb 1649 King Charles I of England, Scotland and Ireland 1600-1649 (48) was buried in the Henry VIII Vault Quire St George's Chapel Windsor Castle without ceremony.
St Leger Chantry St George's Chapel Windsor Castle, Berkshire
On 14 Jan 1476 Anne St Leger Baroness Ros Helmsley 1476-1526 was born to Thomas St Leger 1440-1483 (36) and Anne York Duchess Exeter 1439-1476 (36). She a great x 3 granddaughter of King Edward III England. Her mother (36) died in childbirth. She was buried at St Leger Chantry St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.
On 27 Oct 1513 George Manners 11th Baron Ros Helmsley 1470-1513 (43) died. He was buried at St Leger Chantry St George's Chapel Windsor Castle. On 27 Oct 1513 Thomas Manners 1st Earl Rutland 1492-1543 (21) succeeded 12th Baron Ros Helmsley.
On 21 Apr 1526 Anne St Leger Baroness Ros Helmsley 1476-1526 (50) died. She was buried at St Leger Chantry St George's Chapel Windsor Castle.