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Scottish family: see Baliol, Edward deBaliol, Edward de
, d. 1363, king of Scotland, son of John de Baliol (d. 1315). Having secured English support for his claim to the Scottish throne, he invaded Scotland in 1332 and was crowned at Scone.
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; Baliol, John deBaliol, John de,
1249–1315, king of Scotland (1292–96), son of John de Baliol (d. 1269). He became head of the family after the death of his elder brothers in 1278.
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, Balliol
1. Edward. ?1283--1364, king of Scotland (1332, 1333--56)
2. his father, John. 1249--1315, king of Scotland (1292--96): defeated and imprisoned by Edward I of England (1296)
References in periodicals archive ?
He attended Balliol College, Oxford University, and studied diplomacy and international relations.
Educated at Bradford Grammar School and Balliol College, Oxford.
But from humble beginnings he went on to the respected Chatham House Grammar School in Ramsgate, and in 1935 he went on to study at the prestigious Balliol College, Oxford.
I made it to Oxford, and you could too' Josh Lynbeck attended Duffryn High School, Newport, and is now in his first year at Balliol College, Oxford, studying History.
Educated at Balliol College, Oxford, he was an advocate before volunteering in 1914 and serving as a lieutenant in the 9th Battalion the Royal Scots.
Fraenkel earned a Bachelor's degree in philosophy, politics and economics from Balliol College, Oxford, a Master's degree in international affairs from the Johns Hopkins University's School of Advanced International Studies and an MBA from Insead in France.
Such attitudes led to attempts to tone down Butterfield's buildings: the interior of St Augustine's, Queen's Gate, in London was whitewashed and his chapel at Balliol College, Oxford, was mutilated.
Educated at Kelvinside Academy, Glasgow, and at University College School, London, he entered Balliol College, Oxford, and graduated with second class honours in history.
A clever child, it was little surprise when he was accepted by Balliol College, Oxford, where he read philosophy, politics and economics.
Blue- blooded and good looking, with a suavity that was inculcated through education at Winchester and Balliol College, Oxford, Pataudi was the icon Indian cricket needed after the disappointing lows of the 1950s.
Andrew Hurrell is Montague Burton Professor of International Relations at Oxford University and a Fellow of Balliol College, Oxford.