This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1850 Excerpt: ...of coming to the court of Henry VIII. Angus had the daughter with him which Queen Margaret had borne him at Harbottle in the autumn of 1515. ...
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1850 Excerpt: ...of coming to the court of Henry VIII. Angus had the daughter with him which Queen Margaret had borne him at Harbottle in the autumn of 1515. The child was the niece of the mighty English King, and, in the third degree, heiress to the crown of England, if Queen Margaret's scheme of divorce from the father was nullified. Angus, who was nearly as selfish as his wife, knew the value of his daughter as a link of intercourse with his redoubtable brother-in-law, and, therefore, kept her by his side. 1 Cott. MS., Calig. B. vi. fol. 402. Reports now began to reach King Henry that, since his sister's disappointment of marriage with Albany, it was her intention to bring forward as her husband, and as the Keeper of the Seals of all the crown-offices in Scotland, young Harry Stuart of Avondale, whose name had for some time been connected disreputably with her own. In the greatest indignation at this disgrace to the royal families of England and Scotland, Henry VIII. not only had received his sister's husband Angus at court, but was preparing a disagreeable surprise for her, which he intended should destroy all the fine plans she had projected for her future gratification. Without guessing the intentions of her brother, and greatly exulting in the prospects before her, Queen Margaret brought her son in triumph to Edinburgh, August 22, 1524; and, convening the next princes of the blood--the Earl of Arran, the Earl of Lennox--and all the great peers, she carried James V. in state to the upper chamber of the Tolbooth, and proposed to abrogate the authority of the Regent Albany.1 The Chancellor of Scotland, Beton, Archbishop of St Andrews, demurred to ratifying this act, as he knew that the Regency had been settled on Albany until the young King was eighteen; he therefore re...
Acceptable. Volume III. Hardcover. Ex-Library book with typical library markings. Pages are age-toned but otherwise unmarked. The back strip is missing, the covers are loose. (We also have available Volumes I & II. ) Your purchase benefits world-wide relief efforts of Mennonite Central Committee.
Good. Ships from the UK within 24 hours. Your purchase supports authors through the Book Author Resale Right. Published by WILLIAM BLACKWOOD in 1854, 374 pages, 1st edition, hardback (no Dust Jacket), medium size, original red cloth gilt boards, spine chipped at edges and ends, boards worn and rubbed, corners bumped. Hinges cracked internally, mild scattered foxing. Portrait frontispiece and extra title with vignette. Foldout facsimile in text, small opening tear.
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