Introduction to Queen Bed: List of "Sumilleres De Corps" to the King of Spain Between 1515 and 1931

List of "Sumilleres de Corps" to the King of Spain between 1515 and 1931 of queen bed

Sumilleres de Corps to Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor, 1516-15561515-1521: Paule de Amersdorf

1528-1528: Charles de Poupet, Lord of La Chaulx

1531-1556: Joaqun de Rye, Lord of BalanchonSumilleres de Corps to King Philip II, 1556-15981556-1557: Antonio de Rojas y de Velasco

1557-1573: Ruy Gmez de Silva, Duke of Pastrana, Grandee of Spain

1585-1592: Juan de Acua, Count of Buenda, Grandee of Spain

1592-1598: Cristbal de Moura, Count of Castel Rodrigo, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Philip III, 1598-16211598-1599: Cristbal de Moura, Marquess of Castel Rodrigo, Grandee of Spain

1599-1618:Francisco de Sandoval y Rojas, Duke of Lerma, Grandee of Spain

1618-1621: Cristbal Gmez de Sandoval y de la Cerda, Duke of Uceda, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Philip IV, 1621-16651621-1622: Baltasar de Ziga

1622-1626: Gaspar de Guzmn, Count and Duke of Olivares, Grandee of Spain

1626-1636: Ramiro Nez de Guzmn, Duke of Medina de las Torres, Grandee of Spain

1636-1643: Gaspar de Guzmn, Count and Duke of Olivares, Grandee of Spain

1643-1665: Ramiro Nez de Guzmn, Duke of Medina de las Torres, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Charles II, 1665-17011665-1668: Ramiro Nez de Guzmn, Duke of Medina de las Torres, Grandee of Spain

1674-1687: Juan Francisco de la Cerda, Duke of Medinaceli, Grandee of Spain

1687-1693: Gregorio Mara de Silva y Mendoza, 9th Duke of the Infantado, Grandee of Spain

1693-1701: Francisco Pimentel Vigil y Quiones, Duke of Benavente, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Philip V, 1701-17241701-1709: Francisco Pimentel Vigil y Quiones, Duke of Benavente, Grandee of Spain

1711: Antonio lvarez de Toledo y Guzmn, Duke of Alba, Grandee of Spain

1711-1722: Martn Domingo de Guzmn, Marquess of Quintana del Marco, Grandee of SpainSumiller de Corps to King Louis I, 17241724: Antonio Osorio y Moscoso, Duke of Sanlcar la Mayor, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Philip V, 1724-17461724-1725: Antonio Osorio y Moscoso, Duke of Sanlcar la Mayor, Grandee of Spain

1725-1727: Baltasar de Zuiga, Duke of Arin, Grandee of Spain

1728-1741: Agustn Fernndez de Velasco y Bracamonte, Duke of Fras, Grandee of Spain ||

1741-1746: Juan Pizarro de Aragn, Marquess of San Juan de Piedras Albas, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Ferdinand VI, 1746-17591746-1748: Juan Pizarro de Aragn, Marquess of San Juan de Piedras Albas, Grandee of Spain

1748-1757: Sebastin Guzmn de Spnola, Marquess of Montealegre, Grandee of Spain

1757-1758: Jos Mara Guzmn Vlez y Ladrn de Guevara, Count of Oate, Grandee of Spain

1758-1759: Joaqun Lpez de Ziga y Castro, Duke of Bjar, Grandee of Spain Sumilleres de Corps to King Charles III, 1759-17881759-1783: Jos Fernndez de Miranda Ponce de Len, Duke of Losada, Grandee of Spain

1783-1788: Judas Tadeo Fernndez de Miranda Ponce de Len y Villacs, Marquess of Valdecarzana,Sumilleres de Corps to King Charles IV, 1788-18081788-1792: Judas Tadeo Fernndez de Miranda Ponce de Len y Villacs, Marquess of Valdecarzana,

1792-1802: Diego Pacheco y Tllez-Girn, Duke of Fras, Grandee of Spain

1802-1808: Vicente Mara Palafox Rebolledo Mexia Silva, Marquess of Ariza, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Ferdinand VII, 1808 and 1814-18331808-1809: Ignacio de Arteaga e Idiquez, Marquess of Valmediano, Grandee of Spain ||

1809-1812: Juan de la Cruz Belbis de Moncada y Pizarro, Marquess of Blgida, Grandee of Spain || (1)

1812-1814: Ignacio de Arteaga e Idiquez, Marquess of Valmediano, Grandee of Spain || (1)

1814-1820: Vicente Mara Palafox Rebolledo Mexia Silva, Marquess of Ariza, Grandee of Spain

1820-1822: Francisco de Paula Fernndez de Crdoba Lasso de la Vega, Count of la Puebla del Maestre, Grandee of Spain

1822-1823: Jos Gabriel de Silva-Bazn y Waldstein, Marquess of Santa Cruz de Mudela, Grandee of Spain

1823-1824: Francisco de Paula Fernndez de Crdoba Lasso de la Vega, Count of la Puebla del Maestre, Grandee of Spain

1824-1833: Jos Rafael de Silva Fernndez de Hjar, Duke of Hjar, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to Queen Isabella II, 1833-18681833-1854: Jos Rafael de Silva Fernndez de Hjar, Duke of Hjar, Grandee of Spain

1854: Joaqun Fernndez de Crdoba y Pacheco, Marquess of Malpica, Grandee of Spain

1854-1856: Luis Carondelet Castaos, Duke of Bailn, Grandee of Spain

1856-1865: Vicente Po Osorio de Moscoso y Ponce de Len, Count of Altamira, Grandee of Spain

1865-1868: Joaqun Fernndez de Crdoba y Pacheco, Marquess of Malpica, Grandee of SpainSumilleres de Corps to King Alfonso XIII, 1885-19311906-1909: Carlos Martnez de Irujo y del Alcazar, Duke of Sotomayor, Grandee of Spain

1909-1925: Andrs Avelino de Salabert y Arteaga, Marquess of la Torrecilla, Grandee of Spain

1925-1927: Jos Saavedra y Salamanca, Marquess of Viana, Grandee of Spain

1927-1931: Luis Mara de Silva y Carvajal, Duke of Miranda, Grandee of Spain(1) Sumilleres de Corps in exile at Valenay

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Life of queen bed

Wigginton was born at Oundle in Northamptonshire and was educated at the University of Cambridge, under the patronage of Sir Walter Mildmay. He matriculated as a sizar of Trinity College in October 1564, and in 1566 was elected a scholar. He proceeded B.A. in 1569, and was subsequently elected a Fellow, over opposition from the Master John Whitgift who disliked his Puritan views. He commenced M.A. in 1572, having studied divinity, Greek, and Hebrew.

On 3 September 1579 Wigginton was instituted to the vicarage of Sedbergh, then in Yorkshire, on the presentation of Trinity College, but found his Calvinism unpopular. In 1581 Edwin Sandys, archbishop of York, wrote concerning Wigginton to his diocesan William Chaderton, bishop of Chester, remarking He laboureth not to build, but to pull down, and by what means he can to overthrow the state ecclesiastical In 1584, when in London, he was appointed to preach before the judges in the church of St. Dunstan-in-the-West. Whitgift, by then archbishop of Canterbury, sent a pursuivant to Wigginton at night while he was in bed, to forbid him to preach and require him to give a bond for his appearance at Lambeth the next day. On his appearance before Whitgift he was tendered an oath ex officio to answer certain articles unknown to him. Wigginton refused, and Whitgift committed him to the Gatehouse Prison, where he remained for over two months. On his release he was admonished not to preach in the province of Canterbury without further licence.

In the following year, on the information of Edward Middleton, Whitgift gave orders to Sandys to proceed against Wigginton, and he was in consequence cited before Chaderton and deprived of his living.

On 14 March 1586 Wigginton was present at the trial of Margaret Clitherow in York. When the judge sentenced her to peine fort et dure for refusing to plead, Wigginton stood up in court and protested that she should not be put to death on the basis of a child's testimony and that while the Queen's law might allow such a penalty, God's law did not. Wiggington subsequently visited Clitherow in prison and tried to convert her, arguing that his faith gave him an assurance of salvation predestination which she admitted she did not possess, and that the willingness of Catholic priests to die for their faith did not prove its truth, since Protestants had also been martyred under Mary I. Clitherow's biographer Katharine Longley says that Fr John Mush's account of their exchanges suggest that Clitherow respected Wigginton's sincerity but he failed to shake her determination.

Later in 1586, while visiting London, he was apprehended by one of Whitgift's pursuivants, brought before the archbishop at Lambeth, and, on refusing the oath again, was committed to the White Lion prison, where he was treated harshly. He was removed to another prison, and, on failing through illness to obey a citation of the archbishop, he was sentenced to deprivation and degradation, in spite of the intercession of Ambrose Dudley, 3rd Earl of Warwick and Henry Hastings, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon.

On his release and recovery he returned to Sedbergh, but without permission to preach. He did preach, at his own house and elsewhere, gathering large audiences. Whitgift then instigated Sandys to issue an attachment, and Wigginton was arrested by a pursuivant at Boroughbridge and taken to Lancaster Castle. From there on 28 February 1587 he despatched a letter to Sir Walter Mildmay, soliciting his assistance. He was released before December 1588, for in that month he was again arrested in London and brought before the high commissioners at Lambeth on the charge of being concerned in the authorship of the Marprelate tracts. Though he denied the accusation he declined the oath tendered to him, and was committed to the Gatehouse, where he long remained in confinement.

During his imprisonment he was nearly involved in the punishment of the fanatic William Hacket, whom he had met at some time during a visit to Oundle, their common birthplace. He became a disciple, and was also the confidant, of another enthusiast, Edmund Coppinger. Around Easter 1591 Hacket came to London and visited Wigginton in prison. Wigginton introduced Hacket to Coppinger, and they found common cause in English ecclesiastical and social reform. It is not clear how far Wigginton was privy to the subsequent plotting, which ended in the suicide of Coppinger and the execution of Hacket. A pamphlet entitled The Fool's Bolt, put into circulation by them, is ascribed to him by John Strype.

Around 1592 Wigginton was restored to the vicarage of Sedbergh by the direction of Lord Burghley.

The date of Wigginton's death is unknown.

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