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  1. Hace 4 días · Even though as many as fourteen claimants put forward their claims to the title, the foremost competitors were John Balliol and Robert de Brus, 5th Lord of Annandale. The Scottish magnates made a request to Edward to conduct the proceedings and administer the outcome, but not to arbitrate in the dispute.

  2. Hace 5 días · Soon after the compilation of Domesday Book Robert de Brus had a carucate in Guisborough, doubtless that which the king had had, but a few years later he seems to have secured everything here, and he gave in frankalmoign to Guisborough Priory on its foundation about 1119–24 all Guisborough, extended at 20 carucates and 2 oxgangs, corresponding roughly to the modern townships of Guisborough ...

  3. Hace 6 días · Patrick ll de Dunbar, 5th/6th Earl of Dunbar. But more recent scholarship identifies the countess of Dunbar as Euphemia, countess of Dunbar, daughter of William de Brus, 3rd Lord of Annandale and Christine of Galloway. She died 1267. Patrick died 1246. Adam died soon after 1646.

  4. Hace 4 días · A John de Seaton followed and was probably the knight of Robert de Brus of Annandale who was indicted for forest offences in Cumberland in 1285, and the John de Seaton who granted the vills of Gamblesby and Unthank in Cumberland to Robert de Brus and Christine his wife, who died childless, and their issue with reversion to himself.

  5. Hace 4 días · There was a manor in STANGHOW (Stanhou, Staynehou, xiii cent.) of which the first mention occurs in 1241 when the whole except one toft was conveyed to John Romanus, afterwards Archbishop of York, by Henry Abbot of Byland, who was probably a mesne lord under the Bruses; in 1272 it was among the lands of the third Peter de Brus and descended with Skelton to Walter de Fauconberg.

  6. Hace 5 días · 11 May 1141: The death at Skelton Castle, Yorkshire of Anglo-Norman magnate Robert de Brus, 1st Lord of Annandale. He was the first of the Bruce dynasty to hold lands in Scotland after he...

  7. 13 de may. de 2024 · In literature, Scots flourished from the late 14 th century – when John Barbour (c.1320–1395) wrote his epic poem about King Robert I, The Brus – through to the glories of the Renaissance period when the court of James IV patronised poets such as William Dunbar (c.1460–c.1520), who wrote in a rich, ornate and complex Scots.