Margaret Tudor

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Margaret Tudor,

1489–1541, queen consort of James IVJames IV,
1473–1513, king of Scotland (1488–1513), son and successor of James III. He was an able and popular king, and his reign was one of stability and progress for Scotland.
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 of Scotland; daughter of Henry VII of England and sister of Henry VIII. Her marriage (1503) to James was accompanied by a treaty of "perpetual peace" between Scotland and England, a peace that was ended when James invaded England in 1513 and was killed at Flodden. Margaret then became regent for her infant son, James VJames V,
1512–42, king of Scotland (1513–42), son and successor of James IV. His mother, Margaret Tudor, held the regency until her marriage in 1514 to Archibald Douglas, 6th earl of Angus, when she lost it to John Stuart, duke of Albany.
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, but her marriage (1514) to Archibald DouglasDouglas, Archibald, 6th earl of Angus,
1489–1557, Scottish nobleman; grandson of Archibald Douglas, 5th earl of Douglas.
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, 6th earl of Angus, led to the loss of the regency to John StuartStuart or Stewart, John, duke of Albany
, 1481–1536, regent of Scotland; son of Alexander Stuart, duke of Albany, and grandson of James II of Scotland.
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, duke of Albany. Albany soon obtained custody of the king, and Margaret fled to England. She returned in 1517, during Albany's absence, and shortly thereafter she became estranged from Angus. Her favor alternated between the French party of the Hamiltons (Arran) and the English party of the Douglas's (Angus). James was proclaimed king in 1524 but was for several years virtually a prisoner of Angus. In 1527, Margaret obtained a divorce from Angus and soon married Henry Stuart, later Lord Methven. James, upon his escape from Angus (1528), joined his mother and Methven, and they were for a time his chief advisers. A plan of Margaret's for a meeting between Henry VIII and her son led James to accuse her of betrayal (1534). They were further estranged by James's refusal to allow her to divorce Methven. Margaret's descendants by James IV and by Angus were united by the marriage of Lord Darnley and Mary Queen of Scots, whose son became James I of England (James VI of Scotland.)


See M. Glenne, King Harry's Sister, Margaret Tudor (1953); A. Plowden, The House of Tudor (1982).

References in classic literature ?
For upon the death of Elizabeth, James VI of Scotland, the great- grandson of Margaret Tudor and James Stuart, received the crown of England also, thus joining the two rival countries.
Award-winning actress Catherine Oxenberg, best known for her role as Amanda Carrington on the 1980s prime time soap opera Dynasty, and Gabrielle Anwar known for her role as Margaret Tudor on The Tudors, for dancing the tango with Al Pacino in Scent of a Woman, and for her role as Fiona Glenanne on USA's Burn Notice will present parts of "Sexology", their current documentary project, in which OneTaste founder Nicole Daedone is featured.
Margaret Tudor, Queen of Scots and widow of James IV who had been killed at Flodden, stayed at Cartington Castle overlooking the River Coquet near Thropton.
It is a memorial erected by Margaret Tudor, Queen of Scotland, in memory of the de Brus families of Skelton and Annandale.
King Henry VIII - who married six times and set in motion the creation of the Church of England after his split with the Pope in the 1530s - would have seen his elder sibling Margaret Tudor wear the crown instead.
He was at Linlithgow Palace to mark the 1503 marriage of King James IV and Margaret Tudor.
Consider Charles Firth's offhand remark to Pollard, on viewing a picture of Margaret Tudor, that he thought her a "low type" and a "thoroughly bad lot.
Margaret Tudor - Queen of Scotland, chronicles the visit by Henry VII's eldest daughter to the city on her way to marrying Scotland's James IV.
The area's Provan Hall House, the hunting lodge where King James IV brokered his marriage to Margaret Tudor, securing the union of the crowns, is being touted as an ideal location for shoots.
A study of the marriage of Margaret Tudor and Scotland's King James IV in 1503 estimates the costs rose to more than pounds 500,000 in today's money.
Edington delivers an account of the signal political and religious difficulties during the short reign of James IV and the long reign in minority of James V, a monarch under the careful eye of a master of encomium, satire, and apocalypse, who, up to a rupture with Henry VIII's sister, Margaret Tudor, was usher and tutor of James V, and who eventually gained a post as both as quasi-laureate and leading heraldic expert and propagandist of the Stuart monarchy.
Included are: Jocelyn Wogan-Browne on hagiographic representations of abbesses; Rosemary Muir Wright on images of the Coronation of the Virgin; John Carmi Parsons on the ritual context of English queenship; Louise Olga Fradenburg, 'The wedding of Margaret Tudor and James IV'; Abby Zanger, 'Imagining the queen in the marriage of Louis XIV'; Charles T.