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The Court and Sir Thomas Wyatt During the 16th Century, English poetry was dominated and institutionalised by the Court. Since it 'excited an intensity which signifies an uncommon concentration of power and cultural dominance,' that the Court was primarily responsible for the popularity of the poets who emerged out of it. Sir Thomas Wyatt, one of a multitude of those so-called 'Court poets' of the time period, not only altered the way his society observed poetry through his adaptations of the Petrarchan Sonnet, but also obscurely attempted to recreate the culture standard through his influence. Though much of his writings are only translations of Petrarch's, all these, in addition to his other poetry, are satirical by at least a cultural strategy. Thomas Wyatt was created at Allington Castle in Kent, in 1503 and had made his first Court appearance by Age thirteen as a Sewer Extraordinary to King Henry VIII. From 1525 he served the King in several various duties. Wyatt was rumoured to have been a lover of Anne Boleyn, wife to King Henry VIII, and maybe imprisoned for its affair. He witnessed her implementation on May 19, 1536. One other important point to realise while analyzing Wyatt, so far as poetry analysis is concerned, is the time period in which he wrote. Although the specific date for the beginning of the Renaissance is unknown, Wyatt was surely part of that motion. The expression Renaissance finds a transition between the medieval and modern world which individualised the nineteenth century also helped to expand the mind of man 'with a sense of old freedoms regained and also of new regions to be explored.' Wyatt and among his contemporaries, Henry Howard Earl of Surrey, pioneered a literary movement in which 'their job was, not to carry o.. .