Sir William Wallace


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Related to Sir William Wallace: Robert the Bruce
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Noun1.Sir William Wallace - Scottish insurgent who led the resistance to Edward ISir William Wallace - Scottish insurgent who led the resistance to Edward I; in 1297 he gained control of Scotland briefly until Edward invaded Scotland again and defeated Wallace and subsequently executed him (1270-1305)
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Sir William Wallace was born in 1270 and is regarded by many as one of Scotland's greatest national heroes.
AUGUST 5, 1305 Guardian of Scotland until his defeat at the 1297 Battle of Falkirk, Sir William Wallace was eventually captured on this day.
So the Sir William Wallace Grand Lodge of Scotland Free Colliers was born to carry on the fight which the associations were unable to do.
Bill Kerr, Cumbernauld I WAS delighted to read that the famous bronze statue of Sir William Wallace has been returned to its position in Stirling after undergoing more than PS260,000 of vital conservation work.
As part of the works, which began in February, the bronze 14ft statue of Sir William Wallace was removed from the monument to undergo specialist restoration off site.
More than PS500,000 will bew spent transforming the three exhibition galleries including the Hall of Heroes and the Hall of Arms, which houses Sir William Wallace's medieval sword.
| August 23 SCOTTISH leader Sir William Wallace was executed today in 1305 at Smithfield, in London, on the orders of English King Edward I during the Wars of Scottish independence.
The householders in both neighbourhoods have been offered a set of complimentary tickets to "come face to face with Scotland's most fearsome warrior, Sir William Wallace", being "transported back in time to Dumbarton Castle in 1305 where Wallace meets his gruesome fate and his ghost is back for revenge".
ONE of Scotland's best well-known historical figures Sir William Wallace may actually have Welsh heritage.
The company had received their orders to mobilise and to join the headquarters at Huddersfield 1305: Sir William Wallace, leader of the Scots, was captured by the English and later executed.
In 1305, Scottish rebel leader Sir William Wallace was executed by the English for treason.
1305: Sir William Wallace, leader of the Scots, was captured by the English and later executed for treason - a charge he rejected on the grounds that he had never been the subject of England's Edward I.