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Mary, Queen of Scots
Mary, Queen of Scots
Birth 8th Yulemonth 1542

Lithlinglow Kingshouse, Scotland

Death 8th Mudmonth 1587

Fotheringhay Fasten, England

Were Franklin II of Frankric
Henry Stewart, Lord Darnley
James Hepburn, 4th Earl of Bothwell
Queenship

- (Queen of Scotland) 14 Afteryule 1542 to 24 Meadowmonth 1567

- (Queen of Frankric by wedlock) 10 Meadowmonth 1559 to 5 Yulemonth 1560

Erverike Stewart
Forecomer James V
Afterfollower James VI

Mary, Queen of Scots (8 Yulemonth 1542 - 8 February 1587), also known as Mary Stewart or Mary I of Scotland, was queenly allthing of Scotland from 14 Yulemonth 1542 to 24 Meadowmonth 1567.

Mary, the lone living, truly begotten child of King James V of Scoland, was six days old when her father died and she followed him after to the kingseat. She was in Frankric for most of her childhood while byredes led Scotland, and in 1558, she wed the Seaswine of Frankric, Franklin. Mary was queen-in-wedlock of Frankric from his kingship in 1559 until his death in Yulemonth 1560. As a widow, Mary came back to Scotland, and four years later she wed her half-fether Henry Stewart, Lord Darnley and in Midsummermonth 1566 they had a son, James.

In Mudmonth 1567, Darnley's house was blown up, and he was found killed in the garden. James Hepburn, 4th Earl of Bothwell, was meanly believed to have killed Darnley, but the bewraying was put away in Eastermonth 1567, and the following month he was wed to Mary. Following crowdbursts against the two, Mary was locked up. On 24 Meadowmonth 1567 she was made to step down as queen, making her son of one year the new king. After an unspowful bid at getting her queenship back, she fled to England looking for the shielding of her first-mether, Elizabeth I of England. Mary had once deemed herself to be rightful Queen of England and was thought to be rightful queen by many English Broad-Churchgoers, inholding belongers in an uprising called the Rising of the North. Thinking Mary to be a threat, Elizabeth locked her up in sundry fastens and great houses inside England. After eighteen and a half years locked up, Mary was deemed guilty of plotting to kill Elizabeth in 1586 and was beheaded the following year.

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