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  1. 8 de ago. de 2003 · Marriage of James IV of Scots and Margaret Tudor | History Today. Richard Cavendish describes James IV of Scots and Margaret Tudor's wedding on August 8th, 1503. Richard Cavendish | Published in History Today Volume 53 Issue 8 August 2003. Detail of a portrait of Queen Margaret by Daniel Mytens.

  2. Margaret Tudor (28 November 1489 – 18 October 1541) was Queen of Scotland from 1503 until 1513 by marriage to King James IV. She then served as regent of Scotland during her son's minority, and fought to extend her regency. Margaret was the eldest daughter and second child of King Henry VII of England and Elizabeth of York, and the ...

  3. 25 de mar. de 2024 · Margaret Tudor (born November 29, 1489, London—died October 18, 1541, Methven, Perth, Scotland) was the wife of King James IV of Scotland, mother of James V, and elder daughter of King Henry VII of England. During her son’s minority, she played a key role in the conflict between the pro-French and pro-English factions in Scotland ...

  4. Portrait of James IV Portrait of James's queen, Margaret Tudor, by Daniel Mytens, c. 1620–1638 James IV's use of war as a forceful extension of his diplomacy with England, and Henry VII's realisation of how vulnerable the Anglo-Scottish border was, saw Henry treat for peace with James.

  5. March 17, 1473. Died: Sept. 9, 1513, near Branxton, Northumberland, Eng. (aged 40) Title / Office: king (1488-1513), Scotland. Notable Family Members: spouse Margaret Tudor. father James III. son James V. Role In: Battle of Flodden.

  6. 19 de ene. de 2021 · The royal houses of England and Scotland were joined in 1503 when James married Margaret Tudor, daughter of Henry VII of England (r. 1485-1509). James IV was killed along with the flower of Scotland's nobility when he lost the Battle of Flodden against the English in September 1513.

  7. On 8 August 1503 Princess Margaret Tudor of England married King James IV of Scotland in Holyrood Abbey, becoming Queen of Scots and providing the Scottish throne with an heir, King James V. She would marry twice more before her death in 1541 and, like her ill-fated granddaughter Mary, Queen of Scots, Margaret’s choice of husband threatened ...