Early Monarchies

Match the items on the right with the items on the left.
 
By breaking ties with Rome in the 1530s and establishing my own church, I greatly extended my power and possessions.
An extremely unpopular tax on ports, which the crown with dubious logic extended to inland towns as well, and generated resistance during the hard times of the 1590s.
This bill, passed before Queen Elizabeth's reign, required all officials, clergy, and candidates for university degrees to take an oath acknowledging the queen as "governor" of the English Church.
This Russian ruler was know for his stature and was persistent in westernization and traveled Europe to gain ideas and knowledge.
After the long War of the Roses, I became the first Tudor monarch in 1485.
This agreement ended the war between the Holy Roman Emperor, Charles V, and the Protestant German states. It also established cuius regio, eius religio, the religion of the ruler would be the religion of the land.
I surprisingly joined the Protestant forces, England and the Dutch Republic, instead of the Catholic forces during the Thirty Years' War. I also defied my mother, Marie de Medici, and laid the foundations for absolute monarchical rule in France.
I became queen of England in 1558. I managed to successfully maintain peace among the different religious sects in my country, while increasing my country's prestige and power.
In 1598, King Henry IV of France passed this which established Catholicism as the official religion but also granted the nation's 2 million Huguenots some spiritual freedom and allowed them to establish their own towns.
I was only 5 at the time I became king, making my reign the longest in Europe. I led France through what some call her modern Golden Age and proudly proclaimed that "I am the state."
I led the Catholic League and was briefly married to "Bloody Mary." I built El Escorial and annexed Portugal.
I was the first czar of the longest ruling family in Russia, I claimed the throne in 1613.
As Queen of the Scots, I was ousted by Protestant nobles and later held captive and finally killed by Queen Elizabeth I.
Nicknamed "the Great Elector," I waged war and acquired much territory. I also established a central administrational bureaucracy and a modern civil service in Prussia.
I said, "Paris is well worth a Mass" in reference to my conversion to Catholicism in order to receive the French throne.
Nicknamed "Bloody Mary," I tried to reinstate Catholicism in England after my brother Edward's death.
This Dutch prince became King of England in 1688.
I prompted Pope Paul III to convene the Council of Trent in 1545 to assess the condition of the Catholic Church and to define its doctrines.
As the first minister of the French crown, I helped establish France as a world power.
I was an idealistic and iron-willed man who took the title of Lord Protector and ruled England as a military dictatorship.
I was nicknamed "the Terrible" for torturing many of my people and institutionalizing feudalism in Russia.
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