Charles Edward Stuart


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Charles Edward Stuart

n
(Biography) See Stuart2

Stu•art

(ˈstu ərt, ˈstyu-)

n.
1. a member of the royal family that ruled in Scotland from 1371 to 1714 and in England from 1603 to 1714.
2. Charles Edward ( “the Young Pretender” or “Bonnie Prince Charlie” ), 1720–80, grandson of James II.
3. Gilbert (Charles), 1755–1828, U.S. painter.
4. James Ewell Brown ( “Jeb” ), 1833–64, Confederate general in the Civil War.
5. James Francis Edward. Also called James III. ( “the Old Pretender” ), 1688–1766, English prince.
References in periodicals archive ?
Simon Vickers, book specialist at Lyon & Turnbull, said: "The allure of Charles Edward Stuart, the 'Bonnie Prince Charlie' of legend, and his ill-starred campaign in 1745-46 t still holds sway 269 years after the crushing defeat of the the Jacobites at Culloden on April 16, 1746.
The lost painting by celebrated Scottish artist Allan Ramsay depicts Charles Edward Stuart in Edinburgh the year before his crushing defeat at the Battle of Culloden.
1720: Charles Edward Stuart - Bonnie Prince Charlie, the "Young Pretender" - was born in Rome.
But making the Stuart believer in divine right of kings, Charles Edward Stuart, lie down with Danton and Desmoulins really doesn't make any serious political sense.
DRAMBUIE was created more than 260 years ago exclusively for Prince Charles Edward Stuart of Scotland.
QMY dad has three Glenfiddich crocks (stoneware jugs) - of Robert the Bruce, Charles Edward Stuart and Mary Queen of Scots.
What was the nickname of Charles Edward Stuart who led the Scottish Highland army in the 1745 uprising?
Prince Charles Edward Stuart (Bonnie Prince Charlie) was son of James, the exiled claimant to the British throne.
Charles Edward Stuart ("Bonnie Prince Charlie") was not the son of James II but his grandson.
In a thoughtful, well-researched narrative, Plank takes up the Jacobite saga in 1745, when Charles Edward Stuart, the twenty-four-year-old grandson of James II, landed on the western coast of Scotland in the company of seven men.
1700-1800: Prince William Augustus, Duke of Cumberland (1721-65) was given the nickname 'Butcher' for the merciless manner in which he defeated the Young Pretender, Prince Charles Edward Stuart, at the Battle of Culloden in 1746.
Led by Charles Edward Stuart who was intent on taking the English throne, the clans' loss to the English resulted in the outlaw of all things Scottish.

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