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Despite being married to Margery who was attractive enough when young to inspire Skelton to dedicate a poem to her, John Seymour was always chasing women, and was responsible for an illegitimate son born as late as 1535.
Edward Seymour had been in France in attendance on Mary Tudor in 1514 and on campaign in the war of 1522 - when he was just the right age to be interested in a saucy camera obscura show set up to entertain the troops. Elizabeth, was married at the age of 13 to Sir Anthony Oughtred, Governor of Jersey, and Dorothy married Sir Clement Smythe (or Smith). Jane, the eldest daughter, was left on the shelf still living with her mum and dad.
It could be possible this had been the inspiration to form an excuse to get shot of his wife when he met someone else. Edward's sister Jane is said by some historians, to have been still single as the scandal of her brother's divorce put off her wedding arrangements to William Dormer, but actually Jane and William had fallen in love and become betrothed, when she was 14 and he was 19, which would have been in about 1522 (according to some calculations - however definite ages and dates are not recorded).
William's parents did not approve of the match, and broke the engagement between the young couple, having already arranged for William to marry Mary Sidney.
At that time, if a wife or husband entered holy orders the marriage was dissolved.
To which Diabolical illusion he is said to have given so much credit, that he did not only estrange himself from her society at his coming home, but furnished his next wife with an excellent opportunity for pressing him to the disinheriting of his former Children." On this flimsy evidence, Edward Seymour's wife Catherine was dumped into a convent and her father expected to pay for it.They were fattened by being kept in a black box and fed continuously.Ortalan are traditionally baked whole and eaten whole, bones, insides and all, stuffed into the mouth with just the head hanging out which was bitten off.Edward Seymour's new wife Anne Stanhope, a pushy type of woman, seized the advantage.If Anne, now in her mid-thirties, continued to fail to provide Henry VIII with his male heir, she could be replaced.
It seems though, it was Jane's apparent freshness and lack of sophistication that appealed to Henry VIII.