Do you want text-book or academic type books or readable popular books?
If the latter then Alison Weir is quite good for the Tudors especially. Her books are not the most academically rigorous but they do explain stuff in an enjoyable way. Her Eleanor of Aquitaine is good and she has covered the War of the Roses too and lots of Tudor stuff.
I also like Antonia Fraser - she has done biographies of Mary Queen of Scots, Cromwell, Charles II and a great history of 17th century women called The Weaker Vessel. For an overview Simon Schama's History of Britain is good and for the nineteenth century I personally like Eric Hobsbawm's 'Age of' series - four books that stretch from 1789 up to 1990.
Depends if you want to be methodical about it or just pick and choose.
For a completely different point of view (in regards to early-modern European history)
Lawrence Stone, The Family, Sex and Marriage in England, 1500-1800, Wiedenfeld and Nicolson, London, 1977 - quite old now and often debated/disagreed with, but easy to read and great introduction to topic imo (don't let the size put you off).
Lyndal Roper, Oedipus and the Devil, Witchcraft, Sexuality and Religion in Early Modern Europe, Routledge, London, 1994. - my fav history book of all time. Very good, but not always the easiest reading (feminist/gender/psychoanalytical), it's definately worth reading.
Merry E. Wiesner (sometimes goes under Wiesner-Hanks), Women and Gender in Early Modern Europe, 2nd Edition, Cambridge University Press, 2000 - easier to read than Roper, but also very good on subject.