Mary Queen Of Scots Family Tree - Collaborative Learning

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Mary Queen of Scots Family TreeI was Mary's mother.When she became Queenshe was not old enough torule a country so she hadregents. I became regentwhen she was 12 and Itook her to France tomarry the Dauphin so shewould be queen of Franceas well as Scotland.Why was Mary such athreat for yqueenofscotsfamilytree.pdfUsing CharacterInformation Cards workout the relationshipsbetween the Scottish,Welsh and Englishfamilies.I was Mary'sgreat- grandfather. Iwas descended from theold Welsh Kings and Ibecame King of Englandwhen I won the battle ofBosworth. Three of mygrandchildren ruledEngland but the Tudorline I started died outwith my youngergranddaughter.

Mary Queen of Scots Family TreeMary Queen of Scots is a complex historical persona. She has a significant place in Scottish, English and British history and is a requiredcharacter to study for the Scottish curriculum, (which is extremely good and well worth looking at, if only to envy, if you teach in England!)She was a direct descendant of Robert the Bruce and a direct ancestor of Princes William and Harry, (Princess Diana was descended,illegitimately, from Charles the Second).We have tried to make sure this activity is not anglo-centric and would particularly welcome feedback from Scotland. The Family TreeActivity is intended as an introductory activity to this complex lineage. Children will get practice in navigating the format and conventionsof a family tree.There are 16 character cards with various characters speaking about their relationship to Mary. The cards need to be cut up. Childrenshould be in groups of 4. Each group needs one set of character information cards and two family trees. Children should start work in pairs,Each pair takes 8 cards to read the clues and work out the name of the character - they should then join with another pair, who have theother 8 cards, to swap information. At the end of this research they should finally be given the name labels to match to their charactercards.This activity could feed into a number of pieces of work, for example chronology of Mary's life, examination of common stories about her,discussion of the position of women in these times, annotated portrait gallery .etc.Web address lytree.pdfLast updated 1st July 2020COLLABORATIVE LEARNING PROJECTProject Director: Stuart ScottWe support a network of teaching professionals throughout the European Union to promote inclusive education. We develop and disseminate accessible talk-for-learning activities in all subject areas and for all ages.17, Barford Street, Islington, London N1 0QB UK Phone: 0044 (0)20 7226 8885Website: http://www.collaborativelearning.orgBRIEF SUMMARY OF BASIC PRINCIPLES BEHIND OUR TEACHING ACTIVITIES:The project is a teacher network, and a non-profit making educational trust. Our main aim is to develop and disseminate classroom tested examples of effective group strategies that promote talk across all phases and subjects. We hope they will inspire you to develop and use similarstrategies in other topics and curriculum areas. We want to encourage you to change them and adapt them to your classroom and students. We run teacher workshops, swapshops and conferences throughout the European Union. The project posts online many activities in all subjectareas. An online newsletter is also updated regularly.*These activities are influenced by current thinking about the role of language in learning. They are designed to help children learn through talk and active learning in small groups. They work best in non selective classes where children in need of language or learning support areintegrated. They are well suited for the development of speaking and listening . They provide teachers opportunities for assessment of speaking and listening.*They support differentiation by placing a high value on what children can offer to each other on a particular topic, and also give children the chance to respect each other’s views and formulate shared opinions which they can disseminate to peers. By helping them to take ideas andabstract concepts, discuss, paraphrase and move them about physically, they help to develop thinking skills.*They give children the opportunity to participate in their own words and language in their own time without pressure. Many activities can be tried out in pupils’ first languages and afterwards in English. A growing number of activities are available in more than one language, nottranslated, but mixed, so that you may need more than one language to complete the activity.*They encourage study skills in context, and should therefore be used with a range of appropriate information books which are preferably within reach in the classroom.*They are generally adaptable over a wide age range because children can bring their own knowledge to an activity and refer to books at an appropriate level. The activities work like catalysts.*All project activities were planned and developed by teachers working together, and the main reason they are disseminated is to encourage teachers to work more effectively with each other inside and outside the classroom. They have made it possible for mainstream and languageand learning support teachers to share an equal role in curriculum delivery. They should be adapted to local conditions. In order to help us keep pace with curriculum changes, please send any new or revised activities back to the project, so that we can add them to our lists of yqueenofscotsfamilytree.pdf

(HenryTudor)Henry Vll2Elizabethof YorkElizabethof BurghDavid llArthurPrince of WalesCatherine ofAragon1Henry Vlll(England)23AnneBoleynLouisXllJaneSeymourAnne HenryGreyFrancesBrandonCatherineParrLady Jane Greynot crownedPhillip llof SpainMary lElizabeth lArchibaldDouglasEarl of AngusMatthewStewartKeyKing or Queen of ScotlandKing or Queen of England2MargaretTudorMargaretDouglasHenry StuartLord Darnley12Mary StuartQueen of ScotsJames Vland lchild scotsfamilytree.pdfCharles lJames lV1Anne ofDenmarkHenriettaof FranceCharles llFrancis ll tIsabella ofMarMarjorieBruceRobert llRobert lllJames lJames llJames lllMary ofGuiseJames VScotlandKing or Queen of Scotlandand Englandmarried toWilliamStewartMary ofGueldersMargaret ofDenmarkEdward VlRobert theBruce

Mary Queen of Scots - Family Tree Character CardsI was Mary's mother.When she became Queenshe was not old enough torule a country so she hadregents. I became regentwhen she was 12 and Itook her to France tomarry the Dauphin so shewould be queen of Franceas well as Scotland.I wasMary's grandmother.My father was the firstTudor king of Englandand my brother had manywives.I was Mary's great uncle.I was king of England andhad six wives and threechildren who were all Kingor Queen of England.I was Mary's son. I hadthe same name as mygrandfather.I had no /maryqueenofscotsfamilytree.pdfWhen my Scottishhusband died I marriedagain and my grandson onthat side of the familymarried Mary.I never knew my motheras she went away when Iwas just a baby and shestayed in prison for years

Mary Queen of Scots - Family Tree Character CardsI was Mary's father.I had the same name asmy father andmy grandson.My family can be tracedback to a great king ofScotland so Mary wasalso his descendant.I was Mary's cousin andher husband.Our son became King ofScotland and England andwas the first Stuart Kingof England.I died in a big yqueenofscotsfamilytree.pdfI was Mary'sgreat-grandfather. Iwas descended from theold Welsh Kings and Ibecame King of Englandwhen I won the battle ofBosworth. Three of mygrandchildren ruledEngland, but the Tudorline I started died outwith my youngergranddaughter.Mary's father was mycousin. I was worried thatpeople would help Marytake my throne so I kepther locked up in themiddle of England, farfrom the sea and fromScotland and London.I signed her deathwarrant.

Mary Queen of Scots - Family Tree Character CardsMary's father was my cousin.I did not really know her butshe was supposed to marry mewhen we grew up. This wasarranged when she was ababy. I became king whenI was 9 years old and diedwhen I was 16.I had no children and after Idied there was an argumentabout who should be the nextruler. My cousin'sdaughter had her headchopped off.My name was also Mary andI was Queen of England, onceI had got rid of my cousin'sdaughter.I was a Catholic.My husband wasKing of Spain. but we hadno children to carry on theCatholic line in England andEngland went back to beingprotestant after I died.I was Mary's grandson.I was Mary's grandfather.I had the same name as mygrandfather andmy grandson.My wife's name wasMargaret and when we gotmarried it was supposed tobring England and Scotlandcloser.I had a difficult time beingKing and had many argumentswith Parliament. I ended uphaving my head chopped offjust like my grandmother.This wasn't because of acousin - it was because ofOliver Cromwell and theEnglish ryqueenofscotsfamilytree.pdf

Mary Queen of Scots - Family Tree Character CardsMy name was also Mary.I was Mary's great-aunt.I married a foreign kingwho died just after I wascrowned as his Queen.My second husbandwas English and ourgranddaughter was Queenfor 9 days - she was nevercrowned.I was Mary's first husband.We grew up together inFrance even though she wasQueen of Scotland.I died very soon afterour wedding so she did nothave long to enjoy beingQueen of eenofscotsfamilytree.pdfI was Mary's great greatgrandmother. My husbandHenry married me to try toput an end to arguments aboutwho had the right to be King.My brothers were imprisonedin the Tower of London andnever seen again.Four of my grandchildren werekings or queens of England orScotland and two of my greatgranddaughters were beheadedbecause of arguments abouttheEnglish throne.I was Mary'sgreat grandfather.I had the same name as mygrandfather and my grandson.My wife was called Margaret.My son's wife was also calledMargaret - how confusing!

Mary lFrancis llof FranceJames Vl and lHenry VllMary TudorMargaret TudorJames lllHenry VlllMary of GuiseElizabeth of YorkJames lVEdward VlCharles lElizabeth lJames VHenry StuartLord eenofscotsfamilytree.pdf

Mary Queen of Scots Family Tree Mary Queen of Scots is a complex historical persona. She has a significant place in Scottish, English and British history and is a required character to study for the Scottish curriculum, (which is extremely good and well worth looking at, if only to envy, if you teach in England!)