James VI


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James VI,

king of Scotland: see James IJames I,
1566–1625, king of England (1603–25) and, as James VI, of Scotland (1567–1625). James's reign witnessed the beginnings of English colonization in North America (Jamestown was founded in 1607) and the plantation of Scottish settlers in Ulster.
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, king of England.

James VI

title as king of Scotland of James I of England and Ireland
References in periodicals archive ?
Rodda details the uses and abuses of religious disputations from Mary Is reign (technically outside the book's timeframe, but contextualised well) through to that of James VI & I.
This long dual account of the earl and James is Forbes's best, and she captures the convoluted and febrile religious politics under James VI, not least the strength of the Catholic nobility and their fear of the youthful Presbyterian kirk.
The collection includes studies focused specifically on James VI and I.
The landed Irish earls are being driven out of Ireland and into exile by the land-hungry English led by Sir Arthur Chichester for James VI.
It flourished all the same and indeed Mary Queen of Scots played golf and so did James VI (later James I of England) I.
Next courses: Thursday, Newbury (Newbury Manor hotel); June 22, Exeter (Lord Haldon Country House hotel); July 1, Newbury (Heath Court hotel); July 6, Perth (King James VI business centre); July 7, York (Pavilion hotel); July 8, Ludlow (Feathers).
Neil Oliver explores the contrasting ways in which Mary, Queen of Scots and James VI forged political union with England and Great Britain.
Neil Oliver explores the contrasting ways in which Mary, Queen of Scots and her son James VI forged political union with England and Great Britain.
Authorship and authority: the Writings of James VI and I.
James VI and I was an exceptionally voluble monarch, who published poems, religious meditations, and political tracts.
The ribbon belonging to the son of James VI of Scotland was considered one of the prize lots on sale in Edinburgh.
The introduction presents a general discussion of the nature of the changing relationships between the four nations of the British Isles from the Reformation to the reign of James VI and I, which usefully places the writers under discussion within their cultural and political contexts.