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Mackmakon, a Highland chief, seized by against him, 134 and note-negotia-
James I., ii. 402.
tions for treaty, 135-character of Ar-
M'Lauchlan, Margaret, one of the Wig. ran by, 189-form of excommunication
town martyrs, vii. 253.
given by, 318.
M‘Lauchlan's History of the Early Maid of Norway, the, her death, ii. 49.
Church,' i. 403, note..
Maiden, the execution of Morton by it,
M'Lauchlan, Rev. Thomas, his transla V. 179.
tion of the Dean of Lismore's Book, i. Maiden Stone at Benochie, the, i. 144.
Maidment, Mr, on the story of Both well-
MacLauchlans, the, join Charles Edward, haugh, v. 14, note.
Mailros or Melrose, the Chronicle of, iii.
MacLaurin, Colin, viii. 553—his defensive 411.
measures at Edinburgh in 1745, 447, 448.
Maitland, Lord Chancellor, v. 272-at-
MacLean, Sir John, at Killiecrankie, vii. tempt of Bothwell to seize him, 282.
380—connected with the Queensberry Maitland of Hatton, tried for perjury, vii.
plot, viii. 95, 97.
204, and note.
MacLean, the chief of, at Sheriffmuir, Maitland of Lethingion, at meeting with
Knox regarding the mass, iii. 343–
M'Lellan, murder of, by Douglas, ii. sketch of his character, &c., ib.-joins
the Lords of the Congregation, 366–
Macleod, Torquil, rebellion of, iii. 65. doubtful policy of, toward the queen
Macleod' of Doward and his wife, iii. and the Reformers, iv. 31-advocates
toleration to the queen, 34-on the
Macleod of Assynt, capture of Montrose Book of Discipline, 35-opposes Knox
by, vii. 5.
in the Assembly, 80-proposed letter to
M Leod, the Laird of, in 1745, viii. 437. Calvin, 81-sent as envoy to Elizabeth.
M'Leods, the, in 1745, viii.
115-joins in remonstrating against the
MacMillan, Rev. Mr, leader of the Camer marriage with Darnley, ib. restored
onians, viii. 239-the Auchenshauch to favour, 161–proposes the divorce
meeting and Declaration, 240 - de of Darnley, 179-attends Mary to Seton
nounced by his lay followers, ib.
after Darnley's murder, 198-on the in-
MacNeill, Rev. Mr, leader of the Camer tended marriage to Bothwell, 206–pre-
onians, viii. 239.
sent at the Council which directs Both-
MacPherson of Cluny's “Watch," viii. well's trial, 208-confirmed by Parlia-
378-joins the Pretender, 442.
ment in his acquisitions, 212-carried
Macpherson, James, and Ossian's Poems, off by Bothwell, 217-abandons the
i. 173 et seq., passim, iii. 426.
queen and Bothwell, 234 — joins the
Macpherson, on the clan-combat at Perth, confederates, 237-dúring the confer-
ii. 371, note.
ences at Carberry, 242-conference
Macpherson's Illustrations of Scottish with the queen after her being brought
History,' ii. 28, note.
back to Edinburgh, 250 et seq. - on
Mæatians, the, a Scottish tribe, i. 38, 39. the danger of Elizabeth's interference,
Maes-howe, account of, i. 101 et seq.
305-urges the withdrawal of the Eng.
Magdalen of France, marriage of James lish ambassador, 308-again points out
V. to, iii. 165 et seq.- her death, 167. the danger of the queen from Eliza-
Magh or Mach Rath, or Moyra, the battle beth's intervention, 310 et seq.-at last
of, i. 291 et seq., vi. 34.
audience of Throckmorton, 315--Mur-
Magi in Scotland, the, i. 218.
ray's difficulties regarding, 358 - his
Magistrate, the Second Book of Discipline answer to the superiority claim, 422-
on his duties, &c., V. 203.
present with Murray at the York con-
Magistrates, civic, early election of, ii. 92. ference, 424—the marriage to Norfolk
Magnus, King of Man, during Haco's in. a scheme of his, 436 et seq.--at the for.
vasion, ii. 32.
mal accusation of the queen, 440, note
Magnus Ív. of Norway, cedes the Hebri -first symptoms of his joining the
des, &c., ii. 36.
queen's party, 456-Murray's hold over
Magnus Barefoot, subjugation of the Ork. him as accessory to Darnley's murder.
neys and Hebrides by, ii. 27.
v. 7-meeting with Seton, &c., ib.-de-
Magnus, Dr, account of the state of Scot nounced as one of the murderers, 8-
land by, iii. 109, note-report on Bea arrested and sent to Edinburgh, ib.
ton's proceedings, 112 et seq.--sent as released by Kirkcaldy, ib. openly
envoy, 126-his reception, 128 his joins the queen's party, 28-conference
communication to Wolsey, ib. et seq. with Knox in the Castle, 55-his state
on the mission of the French ambassa of health, 56-account of the confer-
đors, 130-on the effects of the defeat ence, ib, et seq.--his explanation of his
and capture of Francis I., 133-his un. change of sides, 57-appeal to France,
popularity, and suspicions directed 65—the party of, 115-surrenders, 125
-given up to Morton, ib.-his death, Mar, the Earl of, the infant James VI. in
120 -- his character, ib. - Buchanan's his charge, iv. 215-his anxiety regard-
lampoon on him, 130 and note -- his ing the safety of the Prince, 236--one
last letter to Morton, 132 et seq.-ef of the Council of Regency, 279—at the
forts to recover Crown jewels from his coronation of James VI., 285 -defeat
of the attack on Stirling by, v. 40-
Maitland, Thomas, forgery by, v. 18.
succeeds Lennox as regent, 43— his
Major, John, his ignorance of Tacitus, pacific efforts, 73-his death, 88.
as shown in his history, i. 17, note Mar, the Earl of, attempts to seize James
his History of Scotland, iii. 414-ac VI., V. 163-one of the leaders of the
count of the Highland forests from, Ruthven Raid, 189-flees to England,
216-during the Gowrie Conspiracy, v.
Malchus, traditional Bishop of the Isles, 320, 326.
Mar, the Earl of, a Covenanter, vi. 230
Malcolm, King of Scotland, i. 336—his holds Stirling Castle for the Covenant-
ers, 257—a party to the dealings with
Malcolm, Canmore, his accession, i. 347– France, 288.
his reign, 350-coronation, ib.—begin- Mar, the Earl of, Secretary of State in
ning of Norman influence, 351 - his 1706, viii. 137–continued as Secretary
marriage to St Margaret, 373— invades under Bolingbroke, 223-his letter to
England, 375– and again, 377 - last George I. on his accession, 254-dis-
invasion and death, 380-his affection missed from office, and his flight to
for his queen, 3834his character, 384. Scotland, 256-gathering in the North,
Malcolm II., the reign of, i. 340 — his 257-accession to his forces, 258-ad-
dress to the chiefs at Braemar, 259-
Malcolm III., charter of, ii. 82, note. his commission, 260-instructions re-
Malcolm IV., accession and reign of, i. garding attack on Argyle, 261 --- his
forces, and capture of Perth, 276—levy-
Malice, Earl of Strathearn, compelled to ing of contributions, 277-proclamation,
do homage by Bruce, ii. 258, note.
278—his forces, 279-attempt on Fort
Malis of Strathearn, at the battle of the William, 280-inactivity at Perth, 284
Standard, i. 437
MacIntosh's expedition to the South,
Mallet, the works of, viii. 547.
285-his undecided movements, 313–
Malmoe Castle, Bothwell in, iv. 468.
march to Sheriffmuir, 314-battle of
Malt-tax, debate on the, 1712, viii. 248— Sheriffmuir. 316 et seq.-retreats to
resistance to it, 1724, &c., 352 et seq. Perth, 319-asks terms, 320-arrival of
Mambuisson, Edward de, envoy to the the prince, 321-increasing weakness,
Pope, ii. 287.
323-burning of the country, 324-re-
Man, Isle of, the sculptured stones of, i. treat from Perth, 325-dispersion of the
159—made the seat of the Norse sover- Highlanders, 326—his escape, 327-for-
eignty, ii. 27—ceded to Scotland, 36— feited, 348.
annexed by England, 318.
Mar, the Earl and Countess of, v. 382.
Manchester, Lord, at Marston Moor, vi. Mar, the Countess of, her forced marriage
to Alexander Stewart, ii. 391.
blanchester, reception of the Pretender Mar, the Countess of, James VI. in her
at, viii. 466.
charge, v. 135.
Mandeville, Roger de, ii. 127.
Mar, Lady, viii. 392—attempt of Grange
Manriquez, Don Juan de, iv. 93.
on her, 394.
Manufactures, attention given by the Marcellinus, mention of the Scots by, i,
African Company to, viii. 34-state of, 204.
Marcellus Ulpius, suppression of Cale-
Manwood, description of a royal forest by, donian revolt by, i. 37.
March, Patrick, Earl of, a claimant of the
Maormor of the Mearns, the, i. 339—of crown, ii. 124, 126-a member of Baliol's
Ross, defeat of, by Alexander 1., 387 Parliament, 319 - at Neville's Cross,
---his revolt and subjugation under 328-joins Henry IV., 377-at Homil-
David I., 427.
don Hill, 378.
Maormors of the northern districts, March, the Countess of, her defence of
inerged in the Earls of Ross, ii. 56. Dunbar, ii. 324.
Dar, the Earl of, regent for David II., ii. March, Lady, "her connection with the
310-defeated at Duplin, 315-defeated Earl of Arran, v. 177..
by Donald Baloch, 403.
March family, the, their forfeiture under
Mar, the Earl of, son of the Wolf of Bade James I., ii. 406.
noch, ii. 391-victory at Harlaw, 392. Marchmont, Lord, Lord Chancellor, viii.
Mar, the Earl of, brother of James III., 60 - replaced in the Chancellorship,
bis death, iii. 20.
79-during the debate on the Security
Act, 83-a leader of the Squadrone, 111 i. 308-influence of the Church as re-
-his answer to Belhaven's speech on gards, iii. 314-directions of the Book of
the Union, 152—the charge of bribery Common Order regarding, iv. 338–dis.
against him, 179, 185.
regard of, in the Highlands, &c., vi. 34
Marcus, a claimant of the empire in Brit -early disputes between the Church
tain, i. 47.
and State regarding it, ii. 346 et seq.-
Maree, Loch, origin of name, i. 261. the degrees of affinity forbidden, iii. 314
Margaret, queen of Malcolm Canmore, i. et seq.
373-hér death, character, and influ- Marrow Controversy, the, in the Kirk,
ence, 380 et seq. -- where buried, &c., viii. 400 et seq.
381, note-her influence in Romanising Marseilles, its antiquity, i. 67.
the Scots Church, 400.
Marston Moor, the battle of, vi. 361.
Margaret, the Princess, affianced to James Martial, use of the name Caledonian by,
IV., iii. 56—their marriage, ib.-ap- i. 18— notice regarding the Britons
pointed regent, and marries Angus, 85 painting themselves from, 198.
-compelled to surrender her childreu, Mary of England, her death, iíi. 296.
89—birth of a daughter, ib.-hostility Mary of Este, Queen of James VII., birth
to her husband, and efforts to bring of her son, vii. 282.
back Albany, 95-her reception of hin, Mary of Gueldres, marriage of James II.
96—her counsels as to invasion of Scot- to, ii. 422-connection of an ancestor
land, 106-letter from Wolsey to her, of Bothwell's with, iv. 175.
110-engaged to assist in his designs Mary of Guise, marriage of James V. to,
on Beaton, 114, 116- her hatred to An iii. 198-custody of the infant queen
gus, 118-her account of her son, 119 left with her, 189-character of Arran
reports of the English ambassadors re by her, ib.--negotiations of Sadler with
garding her, 130 et seq.-divorced, and her, 197–present at deliberation on the
marriage to Harry Stewart, 137 — her English treaties, 220-appointed regent,
281-her progress through France, and
Margaret of Denmark married to James reception in England, 282-installed,
III., iii. 8.
284-her failure to understand the
Margaret of England, marriage of Alex Scots character, 285-her promotion of
ander III. to, ii. 24.
Frenchmen, 286 et seq. - attempt to
Margaret of France, second queen of Ed form a standing army, 287 et seq.-her
ward I., ii, 220.
position toward the Reformers, 338–
Margaret, daughter of Alexander III., her first contest with the Protestants, 346
birth, ii. 26-married to Eric of Nor et seq.-address from the Lords of the
way, 37-her death, 42.
Congregation, 347-change in her policy,
Margaret of Scotland, the Maid of Nor 348-her hostility to the Reformers, and
way, her birth, ii. 42-rumour of her their demands, 350citation of preach-
death, 49-sources of dubiety, 113-ap ers, and her double-dealing, ib. - the
pearance of a claimant ten years after, outbreak at Perth, 351 et seq.-effects
and her execution as an impostor, ib. of her treachery, 356_terms agreed to,
Margaret, daughter of Earl David, descent ib.-her breach of these, 357-subse-
of Baliol from, ii. 128.
quent treaty, which she again breaks,
Marguerite of France, projected marriage ib.-proclamation deposing her, 358-
of Don Carlos to, iv. 95.
occupies and fortifies Leith, further
Marianus Scotus, notices of Scotia by, i. French aid, &c., 366-her death, 381.
Mary, Queen, birth of, iii. 183-Arran as
Marishal, Earl, a member of the Roman regent, 189 et seq.-views of Henry VIII.
ist party, iv. 11-marriage of Murray to regarding her, 190, 196 — Sadler's ac-
his daughter, 45.
count of her, 198-treaty for her mar-
Marischal, Earl, a leader against the Ruth riage to Edward VI., 202-her removal
vens, v. 200-sent to Denmark as proxy to Stirling Castle, 205 - removed to
for James, V. 274-a Covenanter, vi. Inchmahome, 275- and afterwards to
234, 236-excepted from Cromwell's in France, 277 — her proposed marriage
demnity, vii. 47.
to the Dauphin, ib.-her marriage to
Marischal, Earl, in 1715, viii. 259, 263 the Dauphin, 289-stipulations in con-
landing under, in 1719, 340 et seq. - nection with it, ib.-becomes Queen of
France, 292-title of Queen of England
Marlborough, the Duke of his views as assumed on her behalf, 297-death of
to legislative union between England her first husband, iv. 2-life during her
and Scotland, vii. 331-indirect effect widowhood, 3--speculations as to her
of his victories in bringing about the second marriage, 5-interviews with
Union, viii. 141-his overthrow, 217. Murray and Leslie, , et seq.-efforts of
Marmion, Sir William, iii. 365, note.
the English ambassadors to secure her
Marriage, recognised among the Culdees, for Elizabeth, 13 et seq.--a safe-conduct
refused her by the latter, 16-sets sail
for Scotland, 18—the voyage, ib. et seq.
-her landing and reception, 19-first
night at Holyrood, 20 et seq.-contrast
between Scotland and France, 21-her
want of a body-guard, 23-her efforts
to establish one, 24-presentation, &c.,
by the citizens of Edinburgh, ib. -the
Feast of Asses, &c., 25-her difficulties
from the religious question, 27-dia-
logue with Knox, 28 et seq.-reaction
in progress, 33-meeting regarding the
toleration to be allowed her, 34-nego-
tiations with Elizabeth, 42 — accom-
panies Murray against Huntly, 49-re-
fuses to visit the latter, 50-battle of
Corrichie, 51-present at Sir John Gor-
don's execution, ib.-her conduct with
regard to Huntly, 53-her policy in
this, ib. — her life at this time, 56 et
seq. -interview with Knox, 58-in what
language did these dialogues take
place ? 59-prosecutions by the domi.
nant party, 60-dialogues with Knox
in connection with these, 61-prosecu-
tions of Romanists in the west, 63-her
resolution to restore the old Church, 64
--Knox's appreciation of her, &c., 68–
reasons for concealment of her policy,
ib.--coincidence in her course and that
of the Guises, 69–her personal quali-
ties and early popularity, ib. et seq.-
meeting of Parliament in 1563, 71-in-
terview with Knox regarding her mar-
riage, 73-progress through the west,
and riot at Holyrood, 74, 75- Knox
cited before her, 76-her demeanour, ib.
-discussion in the Assembly regarding
her, 78 et seq.-her admirers, 82--plot
of Arran to seize her, 83 et seq.--Chate-
lar or Chastelard, and his fate, 86-her
French attendants sent back, 88-ad-
dress of Assembly to her regarding her
uncle, 89-the question of her marriage,
90 views, &c., of the Guises, 91--pro-
ject of marriage with Don Carlos, 92-
the Archduke Charles proposed, 95-
negotiations renewed regarding Don
Carlos, ib. et seq.--various other pro-
posals, 97 et seq.-correspondence with
Elizabeth, 98-proposed interview be-
tween them, 99-effect of the Huguenot
war, 100-her subtlety, ib.-Leicester
proposed as her husband, 101 - first
meeting with Darnley, 106 — trial of
Bothwell, and his flight, 110 - first
notice of Rizzio, III-announces her
marriage, 113--relations with Elizabeth,
115-articles presented by the General
Assembly to her, 119-attempted insur-
rection, 120 - alleged conspiracy for
seizure of her and Darnley, ib. - her
marriage, 121- creates her husband
King of the Scots, 1234his title not ac-
knowledged by England, 124-the con-
federates and their forces, 125-feudal
citations and fines imposed on recus-
ants, 126-demands aid from France,
127-mission of Castelnau, ib.-marches
against the confederates, and their
fight, 129-her accession to the Catho.
lic league, 135-policy recommended to
her, 136-Darnley's character, 137
their estrangement, ib.-favours Both-
well's marriage to Lady Jane Gordon,
138-her increasing favour to Bothwell,
140—the plot against Rizzio, ib. et seq.
-her ignorance of the band for bring-
ing back the exiled lords, 144—the mur-
der of Rizzio, 145 et seq.-Darnley's and
Ruthven's conversations with her, 147
et seq.-the question when she knew of
Rizzio's death, 151, note-her change
of tone towards Darnley, 153-Rizzio
not slain in her presence, ib., note-her
demeanour towards Darnley, 153 —
meeting with the banished lords, ib.
their band, 154-escapes with Darnley,
ib. - takes refuge in Dunbar, 155 -
letter to Elizabeth, 157 - remissions
granted the exiled lords, ib. -- force
raised by Bothwell, ib.-her return to
Holyrood, &c., 158—measures against
the murderers, 159-entire alienation
from Darnley, ib.-birth of James VI.,
160 — the exiled lords received into
favour, ib. arguments against Darn-
ley's departure to France, 161 — first
indications of her love to Both well, 173
-his services, ib.-estates, &c., con-
ferred on him, 163–her visit to him at
Hermitage, 177 -- her subsequent ill-
ness, 178--at Craigmillar, ib.-account
of proceedings there, ib.-her divorce
proposed, 179-baptism of the prince,
181-pardon to the conspirators against
Rizzio, ib.-her visit to Darnley at Glas-
gow, and proposal to remove him to
Craigmillar, 183-his removal to Kirk-
of-Field, 184-her movements and pro-
ceedings on the night of the murder,
189 et eq.-informed of her husband's
death, 191-the ambassadors of France,
&c., refused inspection of the body, 194
-her demeanour, 195-letter to Beaton,
ib.---reward offered for discovery of the
murderers, 196-placards denouncing
them, ib.-burial of the king, 198-her
visit to Seton, and occupations there,
190 -- correspondence of Lennox with
her, demanding justice on Darnley's
murderers, ib. et seq.-she agrees to the
trial of the persons denounced, 203-
secret accusations of herself, ib.-first
hints of the marriage to Bothwell, 204
-remonstrances addressed to her, 205
-the proceedings on the trial, 208 et seq.
-letters from Lennox and Elizabeth to
her regarding it, 209 — his acquittal,
211-meeting of Parliament, ib. the
band recommending Bothwell as her
husband, 214-her visit to Stirling, 215
-carried off by Bothweil on her return,
216—his divorce, 218-her steps to get
this confirmed, 210-commission issued
regarding it, 221-their return to Edin-
burgh, 224-"declaration of the queen's
liberty," ib.-preparations for the mar-
-conduct of Craig regarding
the proclamation of the banns, 2254
assurance issued with regard to those
who recommended Bothwell as her hus-
band, and the marriage-contract, 226–
the marriage, 227—their early married
life, 228-her instructions to her envoy
to France, 229-and to Elizabeth, ib.
explanation of these two documents,
230—threatened rising, 233—the flight
to Borthwick Castle, 234-escapes from
it, joins Bothwell, and flees with him
to Dunbar, ib.-the confederacy against
them, 235-efforts to get her son into
her hands, 236-objects of the confeder-
ates, 238—her demeanour, &c., at Dun-
bar, and march against the confederates,
239—the conferences at Carberry Hill,
240 et seq. - Bothwell's flight and her
surrender, 246-her position, ib.-her
treatment by Bothwell, 247-her sur-
render to Kirkcaldy, 248.demeanour
during her return to Edinburgh, ib.-
her reception there, 249 et seq.-lodged
in the provost's house, and her extra-
ordinary demeanour, 250–her confer-
ence with Lethington, and determina-
tion to adhere to Bothwell, 251 et seq.-
letter to him intercepted, ib.-her im-
prisonment resolved on, 252-removed
to Lochleven Castle, ib. —the casket
letters, ib. et seq.-mode in which the
controversy regarding her has been
conducted, g--the contemporary de-
fences of her, 272, and note-Buchanan's
* Detection,' 275-her abdication, 278–
character of the deeds of abdication, ib.
-commission of regency, 279—this the
close of her reign, ib.-proceedings of
the confederates, 281 et seq.-interview
between her and Murray at Lochleven,
286-Murray's account of it, 287-her
own, 289, note-the French ambassa-
dors refused access to her, 291 et seq.-
difficulties as regards aid from France,
293 et seq.--feeling of Elizabeth, and her
attempts at intervention, 295 et seq.-
danger from these, 298 et seq., 303---the
English ambassador refused access to
her, 298–her policy in withholding her
assent from the Act of 1560, 320-her
escape from Lochleven, 358 — her life
there, 359-her treatment, 361 et seq.-
the supposed daughter by Bothwell,
362—the plans for her escape, 364-de-
votion of George Douglas, and tradition
of her having had a son by him, ib.-
abortive attempt at escape, 365-parti-
culars of the escape, 366 et seq.-flight
to Niddry, 367 -- arrival at Hamilton
Palace, and gathering of her adherents,
ib.-her abdication revoked, 368-am-
bassadors sent to England and France,
and message to Murray, ib. — bond
signed by her adherents, 369-feeling
of the English Court, 370 --ambassa-
dors sent to her, 372--march for Dum-
barton, ib.--the battle of Langside, 373
-her flight, 374-embarks for England,
375-reasons for this, 377–her probable
reception in France, 378—probabilities
had she escaped to Spain, 379-her re-
ception in England, and removal to Car-
lisle, 380/her letter to Elizabeth, ib.
her communications with the English
Romanists, 381-interviews of Knollys
with her, 382 et seq.-danger from her
to England, 385-her appeals for aid to
France, 387-memorial to the European
Courts, 388 -- her appeals to Queen
Elizabeth, 3894 her anticipations from
a personal meeting, 391-necessity for
her removal from Carlisle, 392 — re-
moved to Bolton Castle, 394-her am-
bassador refused a safe-conduct to
France, 396 - negotiations of Lord
Herries on her behalf, 397- views of
Elizabeth, 398—her interview with Mid-
dlemore, 399-her views, 404-fresh de-
mand for a personal interview, 405-
proposal for a mutual deputation, ib. -
her restoration urged on Elizabeth by
Herries, 407–discussion on her assump-
tion of the arms of England, 408—her
evasions of resignation of this claim,
409-Herries's report of the result of
his mission, 410her hypocrisy as re-
gards the Church and the mass, 411-.
her devotion to the Church of Rome,
412 - her instructions on the Church
question, 413—the Commission at York,
414-her private instructions, 416--re-
ference in these to the casket letters,
ib.-instructions regarding her restora-
tion, 418-discussion as to the course
to be taken should the alleged crimes be
proved, ib.-course of Elizabeth regard-
ing her, 425-her first statement at the
conference, ib.-the English Commis-
sioners on the casket letters, 427-fresh
instructions from Elizabeth, 430_the
conference removed to London, 431–
course taken by her commissioners on
the appointment of additional English
ones, ib.-Leslie's account of interview
with her at this time, 432-the project
of her marriage to Norfolk, 434 — his
belief in her guilt, 435-agrees to di.
vorce from Bothwell, ib.-the marriage
to Norfolk a scheme of Lethington's,
436 et seq. - production of the casket
letters, and formal accusation of her,
438 et seq.-demeanour of Elizabeth to-
ward her on this, 441 et seq.-the Book
of Articles against her, 443-report on
the letters, 444 et seq.-her silence as