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  1. Robert III (c. 1337 – 4 April 1406), born John Stewart, was King of Scots from 1390 to his death in 1406. He was also High Steward of Scotland from 1371 to 1390 and held the titles of Earl of Atholl (1367–1390) and Earl of Carrick (1368–1390) before ascending the throne at about the age of 53 years.

  2. › wiki › Duke_of_YorkDuke of York - Wikipedia

    Duke of York King Henry VIII (1491–1547) Dukedom of Albany extinct, 1536: Dukedom of York merged in the Crown, 1509: King James V (1512–1542) DUKE OF ALBANY (styled), 1541: DUKE OF ALBANY (3rd creation), 1565: James Duke of Rothesay (1540–1541) Prince Arthur Stewart Duke of Albany (1541) Mary, Queen of Scots (1542–1587) Henry Stuart ...

  3. Duke of Cambridge, one of several current royal dukedoms in the United Kingdom as of 2022, is a hereditary title of specific rank of nobility in the British royal family. The title (named after the city [3] of Cambridge in England ) is heritable by male descendants by primogeniture , and has been conferred upon members of the British royal family several times.

  4. Carlos II (Londres, 29 de maio de 1630 – Londres, 6 de fevereiro de 1685) foi o Rei da Inglaterra, Escócia e Irlanda de 1660 até sua morte. Seu pai Carlos I foi executado no Palácio de Whitehall em 31 de janeiro de 1649, no auge da Guerra Civil Inglesa.

  5. Duke of Devonshire is a title in the Peerage of England held by members of the Cavendish family.This (now the senior) branch of the Cavendish family has been one of the wealthiest British aristocratic families since the 16th century and has been rivalled in political influence perhaps only by the Marquesses of Salisbury and the Earls of Derby

  6. Angus subsequently joined the party of the king's disaffected younger brother, Alexander Stewart, Duke of Albany, who was part of the English invasion. Albany had entered into a treaty with Edward IV which gifted suzerainty over Scotland to the English king in return for the right to rule Scotland in place of his brother.

  7. Duke of Sutherland is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom which was created by William IV in 1833 for George Leveson-Gower, 2nd Marquess of Stafford.A series of marriages to heiresses by members of the Leveson-Gower family made the Dukes of Sutherland one of the richest landowning families in the United Kingdom.