What does it take to produce Drury's THIRTEEN original episodes for Outdoor Channel? The yearlong commitment, preparation, sweat equity involved in really doing it right. All while respecting the animal that we chase and cherish so much! This all new venture protected by Under Armour pits Man vs. Mother Nature, Drury's vs Deer in a season long knock down drag out battle royal. We wrote the script....but Mother Nature RIPPED it apart!! EHD, drought, moon phase, high temps, nocturnal deer movement...you name it....she threw out everything but the kitchen sink trying to stop us from our objective. The tips, the tactics, the information, is at an all-time high in this new series chronicling Mark & Terry Drury's season long quest for those mature whitetails that we think about 24/7 - 365. They break it down to Drury's THIRTEEN phases of the deer season....but it was the season that literally drove Drury Outdoors to the brink! With a little help from a cast of characters like Matt & Taylor Drury, Jim Thome & Gary LeVox you'll follow the ups and downs of Drury's THIRTEEN!
Runtime: 30 minutes
Drury's THIRTEEN - William Drury (died 1558) - Netflix
Sir William Drury (c. 1500 – 11 January 1558) was the son and heir of Sir Robert Drury (before 1456 – 2 March 1535), Speaker of the House of Commons. He was a Member of Parliament and a Privy Councillor. His name appears in the Ellesmere manuscript of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales.
Drury's THIRTEEN - Career - Netflix
On f. i verso, s. XVI2/4, “Robertus drury miles [space], William drury miles, Robertus drury miles, domina Jarmin, domina Jarningam, dommina Alington,” referring to Sir Robert Drury (mentioned above as executor; speaker of the House of Commons in 1495 and a member of Henry VIII’s Council), to his sons William and Robert, and to his 3 daughters: Anna, married first to George Waldegrave, and after his death in 1528 to Sir Thomas Jermyn; Bridget, married to Sir John Jernyngham (Jernegan, of Somerleyton); Ursula (d. 1521), married to Sir Giles Alington.
Drury was admitted to Lincoln’s Inn on 12 February 1517, and entered the service of King Henry VIII before his father's death. In 1521 he accompanied Cardinal Wolsey to Calais. He was knighted in 1533 at the coronation of Anne Boleyn. In 1536 he was High Sheriff of Suffolk and Norfolk, and in the same year equipped 100 men to accompany the King's forces under Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk, at the time of the Pilgrimage of Grace. In 1539 he was a commissioner for the defence of the coast of Suffolk. In the following year he was appointed a Groom of the Privy Chamber when Anne of Cleves arrived in England as Henry VIII's fourth bride. In 1544 he was again appointed High Sheriff of Suffolk and Norfolk. During the succession crisis after the death of King Edward VI, although he had been expected to aid Northumberland in his attempt to place Lady Jane Grey on the throne, Drury instead threw his support behind Princess Mary, and was appointed to the Privy Council early in Mary's reign. As noted in the Guide to Medieval and Renaissance Manuscripts in the Huntington Library, Drury's name appears on folio i verso of the Ellesmere manuscript of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales:
Whilst he lived here was loved of every wight. Such temperance he did retain, such courtesy, Such noble mind with justice joined, such liberality, As fame itself shall sound for me the glory of his name. Drury's heir was his grandson, Sir William Drury.
Drury's THIRTEEN - References - Netflix