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Topic: Malcolm Canmore


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In the News (Sun 16 Jun 19)

  
  Malcolm III Canmore Feature Page on Undiscovered Scotland
Malcolm was the son of Duncan I. At the time of the his father's death at the hands of his uncles Macbeth and Thorfinn, Malcolm was just nine.
Malcolm's first wife was Ingibjörg, the widow of the Earl of Orkney, and they had three sons before her death: Donnchad (Duncan); Domnall (Donald); and Máel Coluim (Malcolm).
In 1070 Malcolm married Margaret, the great-niece of Edward the Confessor.
www.undiscoveredscotland.co.uk /usbiography/monarchs/malcolmiii.html   (661 words)

  
  Kids.Net.Au - Encyclopedia > Malcolm Canmore
Malcolm found refuge in England under the protection of King Hardicanute of Denmark and England.
Malcolm unsuccessfully tried to stop this influence by having wars with the Norman kings of England after 1066.
Malcolm died on November of the same year in a battle against William's army.
www.kids.net.au /encyclopedia-wiki/ma/Malcolm_Canmore   (367 words)

  
 Malcolm III Canmore (person)
Malcolm was therefore formally crowned king of Scots at Scone on the 25th April 1058.
Despite this however, Malcolm displayed no gratitude towards either the Northumbrians or to Edward the Confessor for the assistance provided in securing the throne of Scotland, in 1061 whilst Tostig was on pligrimage in Rome, Malcolm took advantage of his absence to ravage Northumbria.
It is clear that Malcolm no felt secure in his control of the kingdom and was prepared to resume the policy of his namesake Malcolm II and pursue an extension of his authority further into England.
www.everything2.com /index.pl?node_id=1430559&displaytype=printable   (1531 words)

  
 Discover and Explore Macbeth - Malcolm
Malcolm, son of Duncan I and brother of Donalbain, to us known as Malcolm Canmore, King of Scotland 1058-1093 was one of the two boys who fled south upon the death of their father at Pitgaveny near Elgin.
Malcolm had much to be vengeful about for his grandfather Crinnan was also the victim of Macbeth when that Abbot led an unsupported rebellion against the king in 1045 and was killed for his trouble.
Malcolm III was crowned at Scone the sole ruler of Scotland and was known to history as Malcolm Canmore, but that was not to be the end of his adventures for he too tried to beat Thorfinn only to suffer the same results as his predecessor.
www.thelandofmacbeth.com /malcolm.htm   (372 words)

  
 Malcolm III Canmore
Malcolm III was born before his father, Duncan I, was called to the throne.
On the accession of Edward "the Confessor" to the throne of England in 1043, Malcolm was placed by his father-in-law, Siward, under his protection, and he became a resident of the English court.
Supported by the Celtic inhabitants of the north of Scotland, and by the Norwegians of the districts under the sway of Thorfinn, Macbeth was enabled to retain possession of the throne.
www.webscot.co.uk /greatscots/malcolmcanmore.htm   (538 words)

  
 History of the Monarchy > Early Scottish monarchs > Malcolm III
Malcolm Canmore ('great head' or 'chief') was the eldest son of Duncan I. After his father's death, he found refuge in England with his uncle Siward of Northumbria, where he stayed for more than 14 years.
Malcolm was determined to extend his kingdom southwards and take advantage of the upheaval caused by the Norman Conquest.
Three times defeated, Malcolm was forced under the treaty of Abernethy in 1072 to become 'the man' of the English king and give up his son Duncan as a hostage.
www.royal.gov.uk /output/Page98.asp   (345 words)

  
 Malcolm III (Malcolm Canmore) and Queen Margaret
Malcolm and his army defeated Macbeth twice in battle; the second time at Lumphanan, where Macbeth and his son were both killed, leaving the throne for anyone with royal connections to take.
Edgar Atheling abandoned Canmore and fled to Flanders in Belgium.
Malcolm was then, of course reminded of his peace agreement, and pledged to keep it for another twelve years.
netmedia.co.uk /history/week-14   (1405 words)

  
 Malcolm III (Malcolm Canmore) and Queen Margaret
Malcolm and his army defeated Macbeth twice in battle; the second time at Lumphanan, where Macbeth and his son were both killed, leaving the throne for anyone with royal connections to take.
Edgar Atheling abandoned Canmore and fled to Flanders in Belgium.
Malcolm was then, of course reminded of his peace agreement, and pledged to keep it for another twelve years.
www.netmedia.co.uk /history/week-14   (1405 words)

  
 House of Canmore
Malcolm's son was taken as hostage to the English court.
Edgar was the fourth son of Malcolm Canmore and Queen Margaret.
Malcolm was known as the Maiden because he never married and maintained a vow of chastity.
www.nwlink.com /~scotlass/newpage1.htm   (2956 words)

  
 Scotland's Past - Malcolm III   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
It was during the long reign of Malcolm III that the Norman conquest of England occured and this was to have long term implications for Scotland.
Malcolm's reign is best remembered in Scottish history for his marrige to Margaret rather than his ineffectual raids on England.
In 1071 Malcolm married Margaret, to the fury of William I. Margaret was a virtuous and devout Queen and the chapel that she had built at Edinburgh Castle can still be seen.
www.scotlandspast.org /malciii.cfm   (728 words)

  
 Duncan, Thorfinn, and Malcolm
Duncan was the son of Bethoc, the daughter of MALCOLM II, and Crinan, mormaer (or earl) of Atholl and abbot of Dunkeld.
Malcolm was thus seen as an ally of Norway when in 1066, Tostig, the brother of HAROLD Godwinson of Wessex, gained Haadraa's support for an invasion of England.
Malcolm's reign was a clear transition from the Gaelic traditon to the acceptance of new values and beliefs.
www.angelfire.com /ia/MacBeth/historical.html   (2636 words)

  
 Malcolm III of Scotland Summary
Malcolm was a claimant to the Scottish kingship as the son and heir of Duncan I, who had been displaced by Macbeth in 1040.
Malcolm's relations with England revolved around claims to lands that he held there in his own right or in the name of Margaret and his desire to expand his realm to the south, where the boundaries were undefined.
Malcolm's accession to the throne, as modified by tradition, is the climax of Macbeth by William Shakespeare.
www.bookrags.com /Malcolm_III_of_Scotland   (3276 words)

  
 Malcolm III. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
On behalf of Edgar, Malcolm invaded N England, but in 1072 William I of England invaded Scotland, and Malcolm made peace with him.
Malcolm was succeeded briefly by his brother Donald Bane, but later four of Malcolm’s sons were kings of Scotland—Duncan II (reigned 1093–94), Edgar (reigned 1097–1107), Alexander I, and David I.
Malcolm’s daughter Edith (renamed Matilda) married Henry I of England, and another daughter was mother to the wife of King Stephen of England.
www.bartleby.com /65/ma/Malcolm3.html   (242 words)

  
 Malcolm III KING OF SCOTLAND 1031-1093
Malcolm married (1068) Margaret, the granddaughter of Edmund Ironside.
Malcolm was succeeded briefly by his brother Donald Bane, but later four of Malcolm's sons were kings of Scotland-Duncan II (reigned 1093-94), Edgar (reigned 1097-1107), Alexander I, and David I. Malcolm's daughter Edith (renamed Matilda) married Henry I of England, and another daughter was mother to the wife of King Stephen of England.
Four of Malcolm’s sons, Duncan II., Edgar, Alexander I., and David I., became kings of Scotland; and one of his daughters, Matilda, became the wife of Henry I. of England, a marriage which united the Saxon and the Norman royal houses.Malcolm III (Canmore) (c.1031-93), King of Scotland (1058-93).
parsonsfamily.blogware.com /indiI5402.html   (3781 words)

  
 Scottish Origins, Ch. 4 - Scotland Under MacBeth Successors   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Malcolm III Canmore (meaning 'big head') was the first in a succession of kings of Scotland, who were under heavy English pressure or favor.
Once Malcolm was 'firm' on the throne, he forgot many of his obligations to England, and instead made a treaty with Norse, Earl Thorfinn the Mighty, leader of the Northern Vikings in Scotland, in 1059.
Malcolm, being educated and raised since the age of nine in England, was inclined to share his wife's views and during his reign shifted the cultural center of his Kingdom southwards into was had been Anglo-Saxon territory (Lothian area), only recently absorbed as a Scottish region, thereby seriously offending the Celtic north and west.
members.aol.com /skyewrites/origins4.html   (1699 words)

  
 Canmore Hotels and Canmore Lodging (1-877-226-3348 : Banff Accommodation Reservations)
Canmore is named in honor of Malcolm of Canmore, King of Scotland from 1057 to 1093.
A unique feature of Canmore's repertoire of available activities is that while all activities may be pursued on your own (with the exception of Caving the local caves), all pursuits can be undertaken in the care or under the auspices of a professional guide outfitting company.
In and around Canmore it is possible that you will have the opportunity to see moose, elk, whitetailed and mule deer, big horn sheep, cougar, fl and grizzly bear and beaver.
www.banffinfo.com /wheretostay/canmore.htm   (495 words)

  
 Clan MacDuff
Malcolm MacKenneth therefore evolved a simpler and more direct evolution of the derbhfine system, which preserved the principle and continuity of the Celtic structure, whilst eliminating the difficulties and grounds for dispute which had existed in the system introduced from Ireland.
On the death in 1034 of Malcolm II without male issue, he was succeeded, under the new law, by his grandson, Duncan I., son of his daughter the Princess Bethoc, or Beatrice, and her husband Crinan, Hereditary Abbot of Dunkeld and Dull, who, as stated above, was already King of the Britons of Stratliclyde.
Malcolm contributed to the organization and development of Scotland as a united and organized kingdom, and, moreover, to the high degree of tribal development in Scotland, which we recognize in the clan system.
www.fortunecity.com /bally/carlow/97/macduff.html   (3329 words)

  
 Highbeam Encyclopedia - Search Results for Malcolm
Malcolm was brought up at the English court of EDWARD THE CONFESSOR after MACBETH murdered his father, Duncan I. With English assistance he defeated Macbeth in 1054, and killed him in 1057.
Malcolm X (born Malcolm Little) (1925–65) US political activist.
Patronizing Malcolm X; His complex character is lost in Spike Lee's propaganda.
www.encyclopedia.com /SearchResults.aspx?Q=Malcolm   (838 words)

  
 Marcus Antonius to Maite - tobn84 - Generated by Personal Ancestral File   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Malcolm acknowledged the overlordship of William in 1072 but nevertheless soon violated his feudal obligations and made five raids into England.
Of malcolm's six sons by Margaret, three succeeded to the throne: Edgar (reigned 1097-1107), Alexander I (1107-1024) and David I (1124-1153).
Upon the death of his brotehr Malcolm Canmore (1093), there was a fierce contest for the crown.
www.bradleyfoundation.org /Maite/marcus/tobn84.htm   (479 words)

  
 History Of The Scottish Nation - Vol 3, Chapter 12 - Malcolm Canmore and William the Conqueror
The day on which Malcolm Canmore took his seat on the Lia-Fail at Scone and assumed the crown of his ancestors, may be said to have been the first day of the new age.
It is not easy to determine whether it was Malcolm Canmore of the English monarch who was to blame for the fierce war that now broke out betwixt England and Scotland.
Malcolm has been all the more open to this suspicion from the circumstances that the heir to the English throne was not his brother-in-law.
www.electricscotland.com /history/wylie/vol3ch12.htm   (2242 words)

  
 TransCanadaHighway.com Canmore, Alberta
Canmore was named in 1884 by the Candian Pacific Railway, likely at the suggestion of Lord Strathcona, in honour of Malcome III Canmore who was king of Scotland from 1057 to 1093.
Canmore is nestled on the eastern edge of the Rockies, on the northern end of the Kananaskis range, and has its own micro-climate.
King Malcolm was the son of King Duncan I and after his father was killed by Macbeth (in 1040 in Forres, Morayshire) he went into exile in Northumberland.
www.transcanadahighway.com /Alberta/Canmore.htm   (1041 words)

  
 Tourism Canmore activities, accommodations and information for the Canmore Alberta and Canadian Rockies Area.
In Canmore a CPR switching station and a juicy vein of coal (read: train fuel) were responsible for Canmore’s humble beginnings.
Until quite recently Banff and Canmore were rival towns: Banff smiled pretty for the visitors and Canmore was smudged with coal smoke and dust.
In 1979, when the last mine closed down, Canmore’s outlook was somewhat bleak, and, for almost a decade, it remained in the public perception as not much more than a gas stop on the way into the park.
www.tourismcanmore.com /history.htm   (740 words)

  
 Ancestors of Eugene Ashton ANDREW & Anna Louise HANISH King Malcolm Canmore SCOTLAND, III ANDREW ANGERMUELLER HANISH ...
Malcolm invaded England after rejecting the claim of William II of England to sovereignity over Scotland, but peace followed the marriage of Malcolm's daughter to Henry I of England and allowed the process of feudalization in Scotland to continue.
The Conqueror forced Malcolm to become "his man" (1070), and in the last of his invasions of England (1093) Malcolm and his eldest son by Margaret were killed; his widow died three days later on hearing the news.
Malcolm was a benefactor of churches, including Durham; his wife became a saint (1249), her reputation enhanced by her confessor's eulogy.
www.geneal.net /964.htm   (3076 words)

  
 William ``the Seemly'' Sinclair, First Baron of Roslin
In the instance you quote, William 'the Seemly' was fighting against William 'the Conqueror' who was annoyed that Malcolm III (Canmore) of Scotland had given refuge to the Saxon Princess, Margaret and to Edgar 'the Atheling' who was the rightful heir (in some eyes) to the English throne.
As he is said to have maried Malcolm in 1069, his marriage to Ingeborg must have been short-lived although her son, Duncan, became the next King of Scotland - at least, for a short while before he was usurped by Donald Bane, the founder of the Macdonalds.
Malcolm III was killed by Percy ("Hotspur") in 1093 at the Battle of Alnwick (pronounced 'Annick') by which time he had already knighted Henry, the son of William ' the Seemly' St Clair who must have married Agnus Dundar, the daughter of Patrick, the Earl of March, shortly after his arrival in Scotland.
sinclair2.quarterman.org /sinclair/who/seemly.html   (805 words)

  
 TimeRef - History Timelines - Malcolm (III, Scottish King 1058-1093)
Malcolm was the son of Duncan I, king of the Scots and spent most of his youth in exile at the court of Edward the Confessor after Duncan was killed by Macbeth in 1040.
Malcolm reigned from 1058 until 1093 and was known as Malcolm Canmore meaning 'large head', 'bighead' or 'big chief'.
Malcolm was happy to assist Edgar and other Lords in their attempts to take land back from the Normans.
www.btinternet.com /~timeref/hpr355.htm   (341 words)

  
 A Short History of Scotland | Chapter 4- Malcolm Canmore - Norman Conquest
The dates are confused- Malcolm may have won the beautiful sister of Edgar, rightful king of England, in 1068, or at the time (1070) of his raid, said to have been of savage ferocity, into Northumberland, and his yet more cruel reprisals for Gospatric's harrying of Cumberland.
A lover of books, which Malcolm could not read, an expert in "the delicate, and gracious, and bright works of women," Margaret brought her own gentleness and courtesy among a rude people, built the abbey church of Dunfermline, and presented the churches with many beautiful golden reliquaries and fine sacramental plate.
In 1072, to avenge a raid of Malcolm (1070), the Conqueror, with an army and a fleet, came to Abernethy on Tay, where Malcolm, in exchange for English manors, "became his man" _for them_, and handed over his son Duncan as a hostage for peace.
www.n-cyclopedia.com /scottish-history/Chapter-4--Malcolm-Canmore---Norman-Conquest.htm   (886 words)

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