PEASANT'S REVOLT, 1381. The execution of Simon of Sudbury, Archbishop of Canterbury and Bishop of London, at Tower Hill in London, during the Peasant's Revolt of 1381. Contemporary manuscript illumination.
Sudbury was dragged to and, on 14 June 1381, was beheaded after eight blows to his neck. His body was afterwards buried in , though his head (after being taken down from ) is still kept at the church of St Gregory at Sudbury in Suffolk, which Sudbury had partly rebuilt. With his brother, John of Chertsey, he also founded a college in Sudbury; he also did some building at Canterbury. His father was Nigel Theobald, and he is sometimes called Simon Theobald or Tybald.
High efficiency 1381 Solar Engine. Basic instructions included on a 1381-based
Solar engine, The parts bundle includes:
Rag-tag army: The Peasants' Revolt of 1381 was the uprising that saw tens of thousands of England's poorest countrymen come close to overthrowing the establishment
Simon Sudbury, also called Simon Theobald of Sudbury and Simon of Sudbury (born 1316; killed in the 14 June 1381) was from 1361 to 1375, from 1375 until his death, and in the last year of his life .