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  1. Such a conclusion was a natural incorporation of an underlying current in Scottish historiography which, since William F. Skene's monumental and revolutionary three-volume Celtic Scotland: A History of Ancient Alban (1876–80), had been forced to acknowledge that "Celtic Scotland" was alive and healthy for a long time after the reign of David I. Michael Lynch followed and built upon Barrow's ...

  2. William III (1689–1702) and Mary II (1689–1694), as co-monarchs, also King and Queen of Scotland; Anne (1702–1714), though the English throne was replaced with that of the United Kingdom of Great Britain in 1707; Related pages. In 1707, England and Scotland joined together. For Kings and Queens after 1707, see British monarchs.

  3. North Sea Empire and Anglo-Scandinavian Empire are terms used by historians to refer to the personal union of the kingdoms of England, Denmark and Norway for most of the period between 1013 and 1042 towards the end of the Viking Age.

  4. Malcolm III. (gälisch Máel Coluim mac Donnchada), auch: Malcolm Canmore (Máel Coluim Ceann Mór, Calum Ceannmhor), (* zwischen 1030 und 1038; † 13.November 1093 bei Alnwick) war von 1058 bis 1093 schottischer König.

  5. Scotland invaded England in 1514 but lost badly at the Battle of the Flodden. But Henry spent a lot of money and did not gain much land. In 1520, an event named; 'The Field of the Cloth of Gold', took place in Calais (at the time, the city was part of England rather than France).

  6. Karel I (Dunfermline, 19 november 1600 – Londen, 30 januari 1649) uit het Huis Stuart was een anglicaanse koning van Schotland, Engeland en Ierland (27 maart 1625 – 30 januari 1649).