[Epub] ➡ Mary, Queen of Scots, and the Murder of Lord Darnley ➢ Alison Weir – Turboville.co.uk

Mary, Queen of Scots, and the Murder of Lord Darnley From The Acclaimed New York Times Bestselling Historian Comes A Brilliant Investigation Of A Notorious Unsolved Mystery. I ve been re reading this over the last month.Weir does a good analysis of the whole murder of Darnley, and while she believes Mary to be innocent, she doesn t show the Scots Queen as truly a white sheep The last 100 hunderd pages, however, are a little slow. En Ma Fingit Mon CommencementIn my end is my BeginningMary had this saying embroidered on her cloth of estate while in prison in England Mary was 6 days old when her father died and she was crowned Queen of the Scots At age 15 she married Francis, dauphin of France, and he ascended the throne a year later Just when events seemed to be going in Mary s favor Francis died after only 18 months as King Mary was Had I known the degree of excruciating research that must have stood at the base of this book and the arduous account it produced, I don t think I would have purchased this book.But chance guides ones life, including that delicious part of it our books and our reading I used to live in a place where bookstores rarely offered the books one sought instead This book is essentially an exploration and whodunnit of the murder of Mary, Queen of Scot s second husband, Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley, rather than a biography of Mary herself.Mary was certainly an interesting and tragic figure.The book itself is essentially a very interesting expose, and Weir certainly has researched her work and presented her conclusions as to the evidence painstakingly well.The first three chapters of this work are concerned with Mary s early life, her growing up in the Fr This book is essentially an exploration and whodunnit of the murder of Mary, Queen of Scot s second husband, Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley, rather than a biography of Mary herself.Mary was certainly an interesting and tragic figure.The book itself is essentially a very interesting expose, and Weir certainly has researched her work and presented her conclusions as to the evidence painstakingly well.The first three chapters of this work are concerned with Mary s early life, her growing up in the French court where she was sent to be educated.Weir touches on the moral laxity of the French court, which she actually go s as far as to refer to as a moral cesspit in which Mary was exposed from an early age to it s promiscuity and corruption.Interestingly there are two paintings that show the teen aged Mary, later to be Queen of France

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