Person:Mary of Guise (1)

Mary of Guise
Facts and Events
Name Mary of Guise
Alt Name Marie de Guise
Alt Name[4] Marie de Lorraine
Gender Female
Birth[1] 22 Nov 1515 Bar-le-Duc, Meuse, Lorraine, France
Marriage 9 May 1538 Notre Dame de Paris
to James V , of Scotland
Alt Marriage 18 May 1538 to James V , of Scotland
Marriage to Louis II d'Orléans-Longueville, duc de Longueville
Alt Death? 10 JUN 1560 Scotland
Death[1] 11 Jun 1560 City of Edinburgh, Scotland


the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Mary of Guise (; 22 November 1515 – 11 June 1560) was queen of Scotland as the second spouse of King James V. She was the mother of Mary, Queen of Scots, and served as regent of Scotland in her daughter's name from 1554 to 1560. A native of Lorraine, she was a member of the powerful House of Guise, which played a prominent role in 16th-century French politics. Her main goal was a close alliance between the powerful French Catholic nation and small Scotland, which she wanted to be Catholic and independent of England. She failed and at her death the Protestants took control of Scotland. In evaluating her life historian Rosalind K. Marshall says:

Sacrificing her own comfort, interests, and ultimately her life, Mary of Guise had fought a long, desperate, and, in the end, hopeless struggle to preserve Scotland as a pro-French, Roman Catholic nation for her daughter....Charming, highly intelligent, and hard-working, with a diplomatic manner and an ability to fight on regardless of hostility, disappointment, and ill health, Mary was never merely a pawn of the French king.
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References
  1. 1.0 1.1 Mary of Guise, in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia. (Online: Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.).
  2.   Mary of Guise, in Find A Grave.
  3.   Marie de Lorraine, in Lundy, Darryl. The Peerage: A genealogical survey of the peerage of Britain as well as the royal families of Europe.
  4. Anselme (de Sainte-Marie). Histoire généalogique de la maison royale de France, des pairs et grands officiers de la Couronne. (Paris: la Compagnie des Libraires, 1726-1733), 3:485.