Provides a critical evaluation of Anna of Denmark’ historiography and introduces the key methodological pathways and central arguments of the book. It critically engages with concepts of patronage, self-fashioning and display, gender roles, labels and identities, and transcultural exchange in the early modern period. Drawing on insights from feminism, and social and economic history, together with untapped archival material, it presents a new conceptualisation of the Stuart marriage; traditional concepts of patronage, ownership, and political power are examined; the importance of Anna’s directorial role is highlighted.
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