Scottish Throne

Some articles on scottish throne, scottish:

Mormaer Of Moray - History of Moray - Before 1130: Dynasty of Findláich To Óengus
... Later sources suggest that MacBeth had a claim to the Scottish throne through his mother, but his Gaelic pedigree, on record only two generations after his death ... Lulach, son of Gilla Comgain, and presumably also of Gruoch, claimed the Scottish throne briefly before being himself killed in 1058 ... of Moray cannot be substantiated and his claim for the Scottish throne proved unsuccessful ...
Robert The Bruce - Beginning of The Wars of Independence
... which had been renewed at Carlisle, the younger Robert supported the Scottish revolt against King Edward in the following year ... The Scottish lords were not to serve beyond the sea against their will, and were pardoned for their recent violence in return for swearing allegiance to King Edward ... of King John, and as someone with a serious claim to the Scottish throne, Comyn was Bruce's enemy ...
Robert Bruce - Beginning of The Wars of Independence
... On 26 March 1296 seven Scottish earls made a surprise attack on the walled city of Carlisle, which was not so much an attack against England as the Comyn Earl of Buchan and their faction attacking their ... At the Battle of Dunbar, Scottish resistance was effectively crushed ... When the Scottish revolt against Edward I broke out in July 1297, James Stewart, 5th High Steward of Scotland lead into rebellion a further group of disaffected Scots ...

Famous quotes containing the words throne and/or scottish:

    I am apt to think, if we knew what it was to be an angel for one hour, we should return to this world, though it were to sit on the brightest throne in it, with vastly more loathing and reluctance than we would now descend into a loathsome dungeon or sepulchre.
    George Berkeley (1685–1753)

    We’ll never know the worth of water till the well go dry.
    —18th-century Scottish proverb, collected in James Kelly, Complete Collection of Scottish Proverbs, no. 351 (1721)