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Kett's and rebellion
* JulyKett's Rebellion in East Anglia, against land enclosures ; rebellion in Oxfordshire against landowners associated with religious changes.
Kett's rebellion ended on 27 August when the rebels were defeated by an army under the leadership of the Earl of Warwick at the Battle of Dussindale.
Kett's rebellion in Norfolk was the most serious of these.
Two or possibly three of Kett's brothers were dead by 1549, but his eldest brother William joined him in the rebellion.
Kett's wife, Alice, and several sons are not recorded as having been involved in the rebellion.
In 1550 the Norwich authorities decreed that in future 27 August should be a holiday to commemorate " the deliverance of the city " from Kett's Rebellion, and paid for lectures in the cathedral and parish churches on the sins of rebellion.
The rebellion is remembered in the names of schools, streets, pubs and a walking route in the Norwich and Wymondham area, including the Robert Kett Junior School in Wymondham, Dussindale Primary School in Norwich, the Robert Kett pub in Wymondham and Kett's Tavern in Norwich, and in a folk band, Lewis Garland and Kett's Rebellion, and a beer, Kett's Rebellion, by Woodforde's Brewery in Norwich.
Kett's rebellion has featured in novels, including Frederick H. Moore's Mistress Haselwode: A tale of the Reformation Oak ( 1876 )), F. C.
Kett's Oak, said to be the rallying point for the rebellion, may still be seen today on the B1172 road between Wymondham and Hethersett.
During Kett's rebellion in 1549 the house was broken into and looted.

Kett's and time
Kett's Rebellion in Norfolk and the Prayer Book Rebellion in Devon and Cornwall simultaneously created a crisis during a time when invasion from Scotland and France were feared.
Norwich at the time of Kett's Rebellion
Norwich at the time of Kett's Rebellion

Kett's and was
In 1549 Robert Dudley participated in crushing Kett's Rebellion and probably first met Amy Robsart, whom he was to wed on 4 June 1550 in the presence of the young King Edward.
Kett's Rebellion was a revolt in Norfolk, England during the reign of Edward VI, largely in response to the enclosure of land.
Known as Kett's Oak, it has been preserved by Norfolk County Council, and a new plaque was unveiled in 2006.
Mount Surrey, a house built by the Earl of Surrey on the site of the despoiled St Leonard's Priory, had lain empty since the Earl's execution in 1547 and was used to hold Kett's prisoners.
Neville was secretary to Matthew Parker, who had preached to Kett's followers under the Oak of Reformation on Mousehold, unsuccessfully appealing to them to disperse.
Kett's name was thus kept alive as a " reviled symbol of rustic violence ".
George Kett's son, also George, was mayor of Cambridge on three occasions and compiled a genealogy of the Kett family.
Kett's Rebellion was evidence of an undercurrent of ferment in sixteenth-century Wymondham.
The Marquess of Northampton had been unable to restore order in and around Norwich, so John Dudley was sent to get hold of Kett's Rebellion.
The duke's family descended from Sir Edmund Sheffield, second cousin of Henry VIII, who in 1547 was raised to the Peerage of England as Baron Sheffield and in 1549 was murdered in the streets of Norwich during Kett's Rebellion.
The Sheffield family descended from Sir Edmund Sheffield, second cousin of Henry VIII, who in 1547 was raised to the Peerage of England as Baron Sheffield of Butterwick and in 1549 was murdered in the streets of Norwich during Kett's Rebellion.
The first creation, as Baron Sheffield of Butterwick, was in the Peerage of England in 1547 for Edmund Sheffield ( 1521 – 1549 ), second cousin of Henry VIII, who was murdered in Norwich during Kett's Rebellion.
Sadler was present when Stephen Gardiner, Bishop of Winchester, was arrested, and he also accompanied the force that put down Robert Kett's Norfolk Rebellion.
In 1549 Robert Kett, rebelling against agricultural hardships, led a large group of men who camped for six weeks on the heath before the uprising, known as Kett's Rebellion, was suppressed.

Kett's and Norfolk
Having listened to the rioters ' grievances, Kett decided to join their cause and helped them tear down his own fences before taking them back to Hethersett where they destroyed Flowerdew's enclosures. Kett's Oak, beside the B1172, near Hethersett, Norfolk The following day, Tuesday 9 July, the protesters set off for Norwich.
Kett's council, which consisted of representatives from the Hundreds of Norfolk and one representative from Suffolk met under the Oak of Reformation to administer the camp, issuing warrants to obtain provisions and arms and arrest members of the gentry.
1977 Kett's Rebellion: the Norfolk rising of 1549.
1859 Kett's Rebellion in Norfolk.
* Virtual Norfolk: The ' Commotion Time ' in Norfolk: Kett's Rebellion of 1549
During the country-wide uprisings of 1549 Dudley put down Kett's Rebellion in Norfolk.

Kett's and 1549
* Kett's Rebellion ( 1549 )
According to the leaders of Kett's Rebellion ( 1549 ), " all bond men may be made free, for God made all free with his precious blood-shedding.
In 1549 he assisted in suppressing Kett's Rebellion, and received £ 272, 19. 6 for his services.

Kett's and town
Kett's Rebellion is remembered on Wymondham's town sign

Kett's and .
Instead of heading to London from her residence at Hunsdon, Mary fled into East Anglia, where she owned extensive estates and Dudley had ruthlessly put down Kett's Rebellion.
* August 26 – Battle of Dussindale in England: Kett's Rebellion quashed.
Kett set up his headquarters in St Michael's Chapel, the ruins of which have since been known as Kett's Castle.
Kett's artillery, now on the slopes of Mousehold Heath, opened fire on the city.
George Kett, a descendant of Kett's younger brother Thomas, moved to Cambridge and co-founded the architectural masonry company of Rattee & Kett.

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