Mary Queen of Scots: from her birth to her flight into England: a brief biography: with critical notes, a few documents hitherto unpublished, and an itinerary (Google eBook)
Hodder and Stoughton, 1898 - 543 pages
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21 Edinburgh Aberdeen Aikman's Buchanan alleges Ambassador Anderson's Collections Andrews April Argyll August Bedford Bothwell burgh Cardinal of Lorraine Castle Cecil Court crown Darnley Darnley's Diurnal of Occurrents Duke Duke of Guise Dunbar Earl Edinburgh Edinburgh Edinburgh England English Father Stevenson Foreign Calendar France French Guise Hamilton Papers History of Scotland Holyrood honour Hosack's Mary Huntly Ibid Jedburgh July Keith's History King Knox's Labanoff's Recueil Lady Laing's Knox Lennox Lesley's History letter Linlithgow Loch Leven Lord James Majestie marriage marry Mary Stuart Mary's Melville's Memoirs Morton murder Murray Nau's Mary Stewart nobles Papiers D'Etat Parliament Parliaments of Scotland Perth Prince Privy Council proclamation Queen of Scots Quene Quenis quhilk Randolph realm Register of Privy religion Riccio Sadleyr says sche Scottish sent Silva Sir James Melville Skelton Spanish Calendar Stevenson's Selections Stirling supra thair Throckmorton Tytler's unto uther Venetian Calendar viii Wright's Elizabeth wrote
Page 176 - The Cardinal did counterfeit the late King's testament ; and when the King was even almost dead he took his hand in his and so caused him to subscribe a blank paper.
Page 260 - When a fanatical assembly assured her that the practice of idolatry could not be tolerated in the sovereign any more than in the subject, she told them plainly that while no consideration would induce her to forsake the religion in which she had been brought up, yet she...
Page 463 - They have no warrant nor authority by the law of God or man," she wrote, "to be as superiors, judges or vindicators over their prince and sovereign, howsoever they do gather or conceive matter of disorder against her.
Page 75 - I that stomach to be in her that I find. She repented nothing but (when the Lords and others at Inverness came in the morning from the watch) that she was not a man, to know what life it was to lie all night in the fields, or to walk upon the causeway with a jack and knapsack, a Glasgow buckler, and a broadsword.
Page 138 - You know very well, that the injury she has received is exceeding great, and her majesty will never forget it.
Page 75 - Inverness, came in the morning from the watches, that she was not a man, to know what life it was to lye all night in the fields, or to walk upon the causeway with a jack and a knaps-cap, a Glasgow buckler, and a broadsword."— RANDOLPH to CECIL, September 18.
Page 41 - my preparations were not so much advanced as they are, peradventure the Queen's, your mistress's, unkindness might stay my voyage, but now I am determined to adventure the matter, whatsoever come of it. I trust the wind will be so favourable as I shall not need to come on the coast of England : and if I do, then, Monsieur...
Page 148 - I found the queen's majesty, in a dark chamber, so as I could not see her face; but by her words she seemed very doleful ; and did accept my sovereign's letters, and message, in very thankful manner...
Page 254 - I acknowledge his doctrine to be sound. His prayer is daily for her, ' that God will turn her obstinate heart against God and his truth; or, if the holy will be otherwise, to strengthen the hearts and hands of his chosen and elect, stoutly to withstand the rage of all tyrants,
Page 395 - My Lord, here I protest to God, and as I shall answer to Him at the great day of judgment, this is your son, and no other man's son ! And I am desirous that all here, both ladies and others, bear witness ; for he is so much your own son that I fear it will be the worse for him hereafter ! ' Then she spoke to Sir William Stanley.