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  1. Patrick Hepburn, 3rd Earl of Bothwell (1512 – September 1556) was the son of Adam Hepburn, Lord Hailes, who died at the Battle of Flodden the year after Patrick's birth. Hepburn was known as the Fair Earl. He owed this more to his looks than his character, being described as "fair and white" while a young boy.

  2. Patrick Hepburn, 3rd Earl of Bothwell was the son of Adam Hepburn, Lord Hailes, who died at the Battle of Flodden the year after Patrick's birth. For faster navigation, this Iframe is preloading the Wikiwand page for Patrick Hepburn, 3rd Earl of Bothwell .

  3. Earl of Bothwell was a title that was created twice in the Peerage of Scotland. It was first created for Patrick Hepburn in 1488, and was forfeited in 1567. Subsequently, the earldom was re-created for the 4th Earl's nephew and heir of line, Francis Stewart , whose father was an illegitimate son of James V .

    • Early Life and Career
    • Bishop of Moray and Commendator of Scone
    • Hepburn and The Reformation
    • Hepburn The Womaniser
    • The End
    • References

    Born to Patrick Hepburn of Beinstoun and Christian née Ogilvie in 1487, he entered the college now known as St Mary's College, St Andrews - then called simply "The Pedagogy" - in 1509. After graduating, he chose an ecclesiastical career and became parson of Whitsome from 1521. On 10 June 1524 Patrick, as a secular clerk, was appointed by Pope Cleme...

    After the death of Alexander Stewart, Bishop of Moray and Commendator of Scone, Patrick was given crown nomination to succeed to both positions on 1 March 1538. He was provided by the Papacy on 14 June, on the condition he should resign the commend of St Andrews Cathedral Priory. Hepburn's episcopate is remembered as notorious for the dilapidation ...

    In summarising the attitudes of individual Scottish bishops at the Scottish Reformation, the historian Gordon Donaldsondescribed him as follows: Hepburn co-operated with the reformers in the years leading up to the Reformation of 1560. In 1559, Archibald Campbell, 5th Earl of Argyll and Lord James Stewart, the senior secular figures of the Lords of...

    In his time, Hepburn was notorious for his philandering. The contemporary chronicler Robert Lindsay of Pitscottie wrote that Hepburn "ever was a master of whores all of his days and committed whoredom and adultery both with maidens and men's wives". By at least five different mistresses he produced at least thirteen illegitimate children. He had fo...

    Hepburn seems to have been uneasy with the Scottish Reformation. Although he agreed in principle to modify the structure of Elgin Cathedral to accommodate Protestant forms of worship, few powerful figures on the reformist side trusted him. During the Civil War of 1567, the bishop pledged his support to James Hepburn, Earl of Bothwell, and was accus...

    Donaldson, Gordon, "The Scottish Episcopate at the Reformation", in The English Historical Review, Vol. 60, No. 238. (Sep., 1945), pp. 349–364
    Keith, Robert, An Historical Catalogue of the Scottish Bishops: Down to the Year 1688, (London, 1924)
    Kirk, James "Hepburn, Patrick (c. 1487–1573)", Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, 2004 accessed 5 May 2007
  4. 8 de ago. de 2020 · Patrick Hepburn, 3rd Earl of Bothwell was born between 1511 and 1513.1 He was the son of Adam Hepburn, 2nd Earl of Bothwell and Agnes Stewart.1 He married, firstly, Agnes Sinclair, daughter of Henry Sinclair, 3rd Lord Sinclair and Margaret Hepburn, circa 1533/34.2 He and Agnes Sinclair were divorced circa October 1543.2 He married, secondly, Margaret Home after October 1543.2 He died in September 1556 at Dumfries, Dumfries-shire, Scotland.2

    • circa 1512
    • 3rd Earl of Bothwell
    • Bothwell, Lanarkshire, Scotland