Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
Mary, Queen of Scots
Standard Name: Mary,, Queen of Scots
Used Form: Mary of Scotland
Used Form: Mary Stuart
Used Form: Mary Stuart, Queen of Scots
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Birth||Lady Arbella Stuart||
Mary, Queen of Scots , had sent a gift for the new baby by 10 November.
|Cultural formation||Lady Arbella Stuart|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Lady Arbella Stuart|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Elizabeth Melvill|
|Friends, Associates||Queen Elizabeth I||
The flight of Mary, Queen of Scots from her own country in May 1568 into Elizabeth's domain caused the English queen much heart-burning. Mary (Elizabeth's cousin) was an obvious pretender to the throne, representing the...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Sophia Lee|
|Leisure and Society||Jane Austen|
|Literary responses||Elizabeth Jenkins||
The TLS review pointed out two small errors and suggested that both Elizabeth's relationship with Mary Queen of Scots and the nature of England's rivalry with Spain were somewhat oversimplified here, but it praised the...
|Literary Setting||Sarah Pearson||
The poem picked out by the Critical Review as the principal one, occupying fourteen pages, is entitled Lines found on the Stairs of the Tour de la Chapelle of the Bastile. These lines, powerful...
|Literary Setting||Sophia Lee|
|Material Conditions of Writing||Agnes Strickland||
Elizabeth and AS 's historical studies in the British Museum produced an edition of the Letters of Mary, Queen of Scots, to which they were able to bring much unpublished material.
Blain, Virginia, Patricia Clements, and Isobel Grundy, editors. The Feminist Companion to Literature in English: Women Writers from the Middle Ages to the Present. Yale University Press; Batsford, 1990.
The Athenaeum Index of Reviews and Reviewers: 1830-1870.
785 (12 November 1842): 966-9
|Material Conditions of Writing||Elizabeth Strickland||
Elizabeth collaborated with her sister again in an edition of the Letters of Mary, Queen of Scots, 1842, a project which she began and which Agnes later joined. Many of these letters were appearing...
|Material Conditions of Writing||Violet Trefusis|
A few years later she believed, as if she had entered into one of her own fantasies for children, that she had found out the Shakespeare cipher, which comes out as definitely as the result...
Mary Queen of Scots miscarried of twins—or, according to an unsubstantiated rumour, bore a live daughter who was despatched to a French convent.
8 February 1587
Mary Queen of Scots was executed at Fotheringay Castle in England.