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ePub James Stewart, Earl of Moray: A Political Study of the Reformation in Scotland download

by Jr. Lee Maurice

ePub James Stewart, Earl of Moray: A Political Study of the Reformation in Scotland download
Author:
Jr. Lee Maurice
ISBN13:
978-0837139753
ISBN:
0837139759
Language:
Publisher:
Praeger (April 21, 1971)
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Subcategory:
Europe
ePub file:
1387 kb
Fb2 file:
1174 kb
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4.6
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685

Moray, James Stewart, Earl of, ca. 1531-1570, Reformation - Scotland.

Moray, James Stewart, Earl of, ca. New York, Columbia University Press. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Trent University Library Donation.

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James Stewart, 1st Earl of Moray (c. 1531 – 23 January 1570) a member of the House of Stewart as the illegitimate son of King James V, was (from 1567 until his assassination in 1570) the Regent of Scotland for his half-nephew, the infant King James . . 1531 – 23 January 1570) a member of the House of Stewart as the illegitimate son of King James V, was (from 1567 until his assassination in 1570) the Regent of Scotland for his half-nephew, the infant King James VI. Moray was born in about 1531, the most notable of the many illegitimate children of King James V of Scotland.

Alexander Stuart, 5th Earl of Moray KT (8 May 1634 – 1 November 1701), was a Scottish peer who held senior political office in Scotland under Charles II and his Catholic brother, James II & VII. He was first brought into government in 1676 by the Duke of Lauderdale, his relative by marriage; between 1681 to 1686, he played a prominent role in the suppression of Presbyterian radicals, known as "the Killing Time".

Lee, Maurice: James Stewart, Earl of Moray: A Political Study of the Reformation in Scotland (New York, 1953). Sir Walter Mildmay and Tudor Government (Austin, Texas, 1964). Lettenhove, Baron Kervyn de: Marie Stuart d’après les documents conservés au Château d’Hatfield (Bulletin de l’académie royale de Belgique, 2nd series, 34, 1872).

It questions Maurice Lee's image of Moray as the 'gude regent', an image which was first .

It questions Maurice Lee's image of Moray as the 'gude regent', an image which was first present in Buchanan's History, and which depicts Moray as a highly successful regent, and an altruistic Protestant reformer. Dispelling Lee's view of Moray as a 'reluctant regent', it shows instead that the Earl was determined to gain, and then maintain, his position of power.

Maurice D. Lee, J. Associate Professor of History at the University of Illinois, is the author of James Stewart, Earl of Moray; a Political Study of the Reforma-tion and John Maitland of Thirlestane and the Foundation of the Stewart Despotism in Scotland. Jacob M. Price, Assistant Professor of History at the University of Michigan, has written articles on colonial trade and is the author of The Tobacco Ad-venture to Russia published in 1961 by the American Philosophical Society.

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See Maurice Lee, James Stewart, Earl of Moray: A Political Study of the Reformation in Scotland (New . William Croft Dickinson, e. John Knox’s History of the Reformation in Scotland (London: T. Nelson, 1949), 1:116

See Maurice Lee, James Stewart, Earl of Moray: A Political Study of the Reformation in Scotland (New York: Columbia University Press, 1953). 25. On this, see Levine, The Early Elizabethan Succession Question, 10–29. Nelson, 1949), 1:116. Marie of Guise died in 1560, the year after Knox began his History; the work was finally published in 1587 (Knox had died in 1572). It is difficult to correlate Knox’s attitude, expressed here, with his close, personal relationships with women.

Stewart, 1st earl of Moray, half brother of Mary Stuart, Queen of Scots, who became regent of Scotland after her abdication. When Mary Stuart assumed control of the government upon the death of her mother in 1560, however, he supported her, despite her Roman Catholicism

James Stewart, 1st earl of Moray, half brother of Mary Stuart, Queen of Scots, who became regent of Scotland after her abdication. When Mary Stuart assumed control of the government upon the death of her mother in 1560, however, he supported her, despite her Roman Catholicism. In 1562 she made him Earl of Moray and Earl of Mar, but he lost her favour by supporting the Calvinist reformer John Knox and by opposing the queen’s marriage (July 1565) to Henry Stewart, Lord Darnley.