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  1. James, Duke of Rothesay (22 May 1540 – 21 April 1541) was the first of the two sons and three children born to King James V of Scotland and his second wife, Mary of Guise. From the moment of his birth James was Duke of Rothesay and heir apparent to the Scottish throne. Life. James, Duke of Rothesay was born in St Andrews on 22 May 1540.

    • 21 April 1541 (aged 10 months 30 days), St Andrews, Fife
    • James V of Scotland
  2. James, Duke of Rothesay may refer to: James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (21 February 1507 – 27 February 1508), the eldest son of James IV and his queen consort Margaret Tudor. James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (22 May 1540 – 21 April 1541), the eldest son of James V and Mary of Guise, and nephew of his aforementioned namesake.

  3. James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (22 May 1540 – 12 April 1541) was the eldest son of James V and Mary of Guise, and nephew of his aforementioned namesake. At the time of his birth in St Andrews, James V had survived his own brothers. The newborn Duke of Rothesay and his father were the only living legitimate descendants of his paternal grandfather ...

    • May 22, 1540
    • Private User
    • St Andrews, Fife, Scotland (United Kingdom)
  4. James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (22 May 1540 – 21 April 1541) was a short-lived heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Scotland. He was the eldest son of James V and Mary of Guise, and nephew of his namesake James, Duke of Rothesay. At the time of his birth in St Andrews, James V had survived his own brothers.

  5. James, Duke of Rothesay (born 1540) James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (22 May 1540 – 21 April 1541) was a short-lived heir to the throne of the Kingdom of Scotland. He was the eldest son of James V and Mary of Guise, and nephew of his namesake James, Duke of Rothesay. At the time of his birth in St Andrews, James V had survived his own brothers.

  6. David Stewart, Duke of Rothesay, the son of King Robert III of Scots, first held the dukedom from its creation in 1398. After his death, his brother James, later King James I, received the dukedom. Thereafter, the heir apparent to the Scottish Crown held the dukedom; an Act of the Parliament of Scotland passed in 1469 confirmed this pattern of ...