David II


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

David II

n
(Biography) 1324–71, king of Scotland (1329–71): he was forced into exile in France (1334–41) by Edward de Baliol; captured following the battle of Neville's Cross (1346), and imprisoned by the English (1346–57)
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
It was needed because although Bruce got the English to accept Scottish independence in 1328, just over a year later he was dead, leaving his five-yearold son, David II, on the throne.
This pattern is familiar, highlighted most starkly in Bill Clinton's Camp David II in 2000 and George W.
The couple's grown children, David II and Laura, grew up in the business and still work there.
During the 2000 Camp David II summit among Clinton, Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak and Palestinian Authority Chairman Yasser Arafat, Clinton had no strategy other than "if you don't accept it, it's off the table," Quandt said.
The failure of Camp David II, followed by the second intifada, pushed progress further away and played into the hands of the radicals on both sides.
Known as the Black Rood, it was carried by David II of Scotland when he invaded England in 1346.
The Scottish King David II was captured by Northumberland squire John de Coupland and was held captive for 11 years.
The Camp David II summit in 2000 failed because President Bill Clinton and Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak insisted on a comprehensive agreement rather than accepting more limited progress.
The third victim, Duke Angelo David II, a management trainee of a Japanese fast-food restaurant, was treated for a gunshot wound in the left arm.
Barry Rubin maintains that the Palestinians missed a historic opportunity for a two-state solution in rejecting the Camp David II proposal in 2000.
Maniero of Millbury; grandchildren, David II, Mason, Katelyn and her sister, Alexandra "Ally" whom David considered a granddaughter; two sisters, Joyce A.
1332: English-backed rebels trying to put Edward Balliol on the Scottish throne won a major victory over forces loyal to the infant David II at the Battle of Duplin Muir.