Person:Saint Margaret of Scotland (1)

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Margaret , of Wessex
b.about 1050
Facts and Events
Name Margaret , of Wessex
Gender Female
Alt Birth[5] 1045 Mecseknádasd, Tolna, HungaryCastle Réka
Birth[7] about 1050
Marriage bet abt 1067 and 1069 Dunfermline, Fifeshire, Scotlandto Malcolm III "Caennmor/Bighead" , of Scotland, Mormaer of Atholl
Alt Marriage 1068 Atholl, Perth, Scotlandto Malcolm III "Caennmor/Bighead" , of Scotland, Mormaer of Atholl
Death[6][9] 16 Nov 1093 Edinburgh, Midlothian, Scotland
Ancestral File Number 9FTX-SR
Other? 1251 Vatican CityCanonization
Burial[7] Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland


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

Saint Margaret of Scotland (c. 1045 – 16 November 1093), also known as Margaret of Wessex and Queen Margaret of Scotland, was an English princess of the House of Wessex. Margaret was sometimes called “The Pearl of Scotland”.[1] Born in exile in Hungary, she was the sister of Edgar Ætheling, the short-ruling and uncrowned Anglo-Saxon King of England. Margaret and her family returned to England in 1057, but fled to the Kingdom of Scotland following the Norman conquest of England of 1066. Around 1070 Margaret married Malcolm III of Scotland, becoming his queen consort. She was a pious woman, and among many charitable works she established a ferry across the Firth of Forth for pilgrims travelling to Dunfermline Abbey, which gave the towns of South Queensferry and North Queensferry their names. Margaret was the mother of three kings of Scotland and a queen consort of England. According to the Life of Saint Margaret, attributed to Turgot of Durham, she died at Edinburgh Castle in 1093, just days after receiving the news of her husband's death in battle. In 1250 she was canonised by Pope Innocent IV, and her remains were reinterred in a shrine at Dunfermline Abbey. Her relics were dispersed after the Scottish Reformation and subsequently lost.

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References
  1.   Saint Margaret of Scotland, in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia. (Online: Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.).
  2.   Weis, Frederick Lewis; William R. Beall; and Walter Lee Sheppard. The Magna Charta Sureties, 1215: the barons named in the Magna Charta, 1215, and some of their descendants who settled in America during the early colonial years. (Baltimore [Maryland]: Genealogical Pub. Co., c1999), line 161-8.
  3.   Steedman, Amy. Women in History of Scots Descent.
  4.   Saint Margaret 'the Exile' (?), in Lundy, Darryl. The Peerage: A genealogical survey of the peerage of Britain as well as the royal families of Europe.
  5. Nancy L Kuehl, A Seale Anthology Second Edition, 683.
  6. MARGARET ([in Hungary] [1046/53]-Edinburgh Castle 16 Nov 1093, bur Dunfermline Abbey, Fife, transferred to Escorial, Madrid, her head bur Jesuit College, Douai), in Cawley, Charles. Medieval Lands: A prosopography of medieval European noble and royal families.
  7. 7.0 7.1 St. Margaret, in Baldwin, Stewart, and Todd Farmerie. The Henry Project (King Henry II ): Ancestors of King Henry II.
  8.   Margaret, queen of Scots (d.1093), in Amanda Beam, John Bradley, Dauvit Broun, John Reuben Davies, Matthew Hammond, Michele Pasin (with others). The People of Medieval Scotland, 1093 – 1314, PoMS No. 246.
  9. Thorpe, Benjamin. Florentii Wigorniensis. (London: Sumptibus Societatis, 1848), 2:32.