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Mary, Queen of Scots

Queen of France as a child and Queen of Scotland later in life, Mary Queen of Scots also had a claim to the English throne - then occupied by Elizabeth 1. She was kept in captivity in 19 years until it was finally discovered, through the Babington Plot, that she had indeed conspired to assassinate Elizabeth 1 and take the throne for herself. She was beheaded for treason.

A 16th century fountain column linked to Mary, Queen of Scots is to go on display as part of an exhibition exploring her life. The column was part of a water feature installed in the courtyard of Linlithgow Palace at the court of Mary's father, James V.The fountain, which dates to around 1538, is thought to be one of the oldest surviving in the UK.

Fountain on show at Mary exhibition

bbc.co.uk

The Percys (the later Dukes of Northumberland) backed Mary Queen of Scots and now have her pincushion and hairnet made of her own hair. Alnwick Castle, Alnwick, Great Britain

Lord Darnley and Mary Stuart

Seal of François II of France and Mary queen of Scots (1559).

The most famous book of hours was given to Mary, Queen of Scots by her uncle, the Duc de Guise, when she was still betrothed to the Dauphin, the future Frances II. It was created and beautifully illuminated in France in the second quarter of the 15th century. On blank pages and of the margins there are many notes,written by Mary herself. It is said that she took this very book to the scaffold with her.

This gold locket dates from the late 16th century. Known as the 'Penicuik Jewels', they are said to have belonged to Mary, Queen of Scots. They were long preserved by the Clerks of Penicuik as relics of Mary.

Decorated with onyx, diamonds, emeralds, rubies, opals, and pearls on a gold mount, this pendant is reputed to have belonged to Mary, Queen of Scots. It was presented to HM Queen Elizabeth II in 1977

Seal of François II of France and Mary queen of Scots (1559).

The most famous book of hours was given to Mary, Queen of Scots by her uncle, the Duc de Guise, when she was still betrothed to the Dauphin, the future Frances II. It was created and beautifully illuminated in France in the second quarter of the 15th century. On blank pages and of the margins there are many notes,written by Mary herself. It is said that she took this very book to the scaffold with her.

An equally singular relic, the hair of Mary Tudor, Queen of France, cut from her head, Sept. 6, 1784, when her tomb at St. Edmundsbury was opened.

Masonary Remains of Fotheringhay Castle, site of the execution of Mary, Queen of Scots. Northamptonshire, England

A royal rarity: an almost nonexistent signature of Mary, Queen of Scots @rrauction

The Lennox Jewel, c. 1571-8 (Gifted to Mary, Queen of Scots from Margaret Douglas, Countess of Lennox)

Mary Queen of Scots -

The smoking gun in the Babington Plot which sealed Mary, the so-called Queen of Scots' fate. Sir Francis Walsingham and his associates broke Mary Stuart's cipher without much difficulty.

Miniature of Mary Queen of Scots, by Nicholas Hilliard, c.1578. (Private Collection)

Mary, Queen of Scots by Edmund Dulac, cover of American Weekly Magazine, 10 June 1934

Mary Queen of Scots, ca 1860. Terracotta (1824-1887) Legion of Honor, SF

The Needlework of Mary, Queen of Scots--ancis II, also known as the "Dauphin" (dolphin in French). The hand and the pruning hook This is the centrepiece of the Hanging and bears the motto "Virescit Vulnere Virtus" (Virtue flourishes by wounding). It was originally sent by Mary as a gift to Norfolk at the time of their marriage plans and is most certainly intended to be a message to him: the unfruitful branch of the royal house (Elizabeth) was to be cut down, while the more fruitful branc...

hair of mary queen of scots - Pesquisa Google