Margaret Sinclair

Margaret Sinclair may refer to:

  • Sister Margaret Sinclair (1900 - 1925), Scottish Roman Catholic nun
  • The maiden name of Margaret Trudeau

Other articles related to "margaret sinclair, margaret, sinclair":

Margaret Sinclair (nun)
... Margaret Anne Sinclair (born Edinburgh, Scotland 1900 died London, England 1925), a Scottish Roman Catholic nun, was born in Middle Arthur Place ... miracles have been reported as a result of prayers to Margaret ... at the age of two years to prayers offered up after seeing a photograph of Margaret Sinclair in St ...
Lord Bothwell
... in Fife (kin to the Ramsays of Carnock otherwise Pitcruvie) and Margaret Sinclair of Driden (a cadet of nearby Sinclair of Roslin) ... Margaret Sinclair had subsequently married Edmund Chisholm, whose daughter by a second marriage with Janet Drummond is sometimes given erroneously as Edmund's first wife ... It was Margaret Sinclair of Driden who was both the mother of John Ramsay, Lord Bothwell and first wife to Edmund Chisholm by whom she had James Chisholm, chaplain to James III Bishop of Dunblane uterine ...
John Ramsay, 1st Lord Bothwell
... of Corstoun in Fife (kin to the Ramsays of Carnock otherwise Pitcruvie) and Margaret Sinclair of Driden (a cadet of nearby Sinclair of Roslin) ... Margaret Sinclair had subsequently married Edmund Chisholm, whose daughter by a second marriage with Janet Drummond is sometimes given erroneously as Edmund's first wife ... It was Margaret Sinclair of Driden who was both the mother of John Ramsay, Lord Bothwell and first wife to Edmund Chisholm by whom she had James Chisholm, chaplain to James III Bishop of Dunblane ...

Famous quotes containing the word sinclair:

    Sinclair Lewis is the perfect example of the false sense of time of the newspaper world.... [ellipsis in source] He was always dominated by an artificial time when he wrote Main Street.... He did not create actual human beings at any time. That is what makes it newspaper. Sinclair Lewis is the typical newspaperman and everything he says is newspaper. The difference between a thinker and a newspaperman is that a thinker enters right into things, a newspaperman is superficial.
    Gertrude Stein (1874–1946)