The Anglish Moot
Edward VI of England
Edward VI of England
Birth 12th Winterfulth 1537

Hampton Kingsyard Kingshouse, England

Death 6th Midsummermonth 1553

Kingshouse of Greenwich, England


- (King of England and Ireland) 28 Afteryule 1547 - 6 Midsummermonth 1553

House Tudor
Forecomer Henry VIII of England
Afterfollower Jane (bickered) or Mary I

For the Routhfrithsoned Sunder, see Edward IX of England.

Edward VI (12 Winterfulth 1537 - 6 Midsummermonth 1553) was the King of England and Ireland from 28 Afteryule 1547 until his death. He was kine-helmed on 20 Mudmonth at the oldness of nine. Edward was the son of Henry VIII and Jane Seymour, and England's first king to be brought up as a Gainsayer. 

Throughout his kingship, the realm was steered by a byredom-redemoot as he never was wholly grown-up. The redemoot was first led by his eme Edward Seymour, 1st Heretog of Somerset (1547-1549) and then by John Dudley, 1st Earl of Warwick (1550-1553), who from 1551 was Heretog of Northumberland.  

Edward's kingship was marked by worries in thrift and folkly unrest that in 1549 broke out into crowdbursts. A costly wye with Scotland, at first spowful, ended with landmightly withdrawal from Scotland and Strongholdland-on-the-Sea as a swap for frith. The shapeshifting of the Church of England into a Gainsayer body also happened under Edward, who took a great stake in believing markworths. Although his father, Henry VIII, had broken the link between the Church and Rome, Henry VIII had never allowed the forsaking of Broad-Church lorespell or rights. It was in Edward's kingship that Gainsayerdom was founded for the first time in England with edmakings that inheld the doing away with the hawstold of bedemen and the giving of the bread, and by kingly behest had Church rights done in English

In Mudmonth 1553, at the oldness of 15, Edward fell ill. When his sickness was found to be deadly, he and his redemoot drew up a "Draft for the Afterfollowing," to stop the land going back to Broad-Churchdom. Edward named the daughter of his first-mether, Lady Jane Grey, as his scion, putting out his half-sisters, Mary and Elizabeth. The call was bickered upon following Edward's death, and Jane was overthrown by Mary nine days after becoming queen. Throughout her queenship, Mary undid Edward's Gainsayer edmakings, which nonetheless became the groundwork of the Elizabethish Worshipful Settlement of 1559.