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 ?
There were Jacobite supporters in Digbeth who sought to help the pretender, Charles Edward Stuart who, in their mind, was the rightful Prince to his father the rightful King James Francis Edward.
1720: Charles Edward Stuart - Bonnie Prince Charlie, the "Young Pretender" - was born in Rome.
PRINCE Charles Edward Stuart, better known as Bonnie Prince Charlie, reached Blair Castle in Scotland and stayed there on his way south after landing at Glenfinnan.
Bannockburn House, near Stirling, was built by Sir Hugh Paterson around 1675, and Prince Charles Edward Stuart spent a night there in 1745 during his march south to gain support for the Jacobite cause.
Relph's Vestiarium Scoticum is based on a book originally published in 1842 by brothers John Sobieski and Charles Edward Stuart.
QMY dad has three Glenfiddich crocks (stoneware jugs) - of Robert the Bruce, Charles Edward Stuart and Mary Queen of Scots.
For example, he traces the efforts of Charles Edward Stuart to overthrow the British monarchy in 1745.
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.
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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