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He is depicted at the siege of Nottingham Castle in support of King Richard in 1194.Ancestry This section does not cite any references or sources. Jump up ^ Balfour Paul, vol i, p 4 David of Scotland, Earl of Huntingdon House of Dunkeld Born: c.â1144 Died: 17 June 1219 Peerage of England Preceded by Simon of St Liz Earl of Huntingdon Succeeded by John of Scotland [show] v t e Mormaers or Earls of Lennox Categories: 1140s births1219 deaths Heirs to the Scottish throne Earls in the Peerage of England Christians of the Third Crusade House of Dunkeld Scottish princes12th-century Scottish people David, Earl of Huntingdon David of Scotland (Medieval Gaelic: Dabíd) (c.However, no explanation or firm evidence for the supposed renunciation could be provided. The marriage was recorded by Benedict of Peterborough. After the extinction of the senior line of the Scottish royal house in 1290, when the legitimate line of William the Lion of Scotland ended, David's descendants were the prime candidates for the throne. From: ________________________ SOURCES: 1) GENEALOGY: The Complete Peerage of England Scotland Ireland Great Britain and the United Kingdom; Page 358; G929.72; G35p; Denver Public Library; Genealogy 2) GENEALOGY: The Scots Peerage; Vol II; Page 428; G929.72; P291sc; Denver Public Library; Genealogy ______________________ David is a possible inspiration figure for the Robin Hood legend because the legend plays at the same time as David lived in the 1190s.On 26 August 1190 David married Matilda of Chester (1171 – 6 January 1233), daughter of Hugh de Kevelioc, 3rd Earl of Chester, Viscount d'Avranches, Seigneur de St. The two most notable claimants to the throne, Robert Bruce, 5th Lord of Annandale (grandfather of King Robert I of Scotland) and John of Scotland were his descendants through David's daughters Isobel and Margaret, respectively. Another similarity is the Earl of Huntingdon question, because a historian names Robin Hood as a possible Earl of that area.The earl himself appears in the first part of "Herne's Son" in which he is not referred to directly as David; his character is the father of Robert of Huntingdon, the second son of Herne to feature in the series adopting the alias of Robin Hood.
In popular culture Sir Walter Scott's 1825 novel The Talisman features Earl David in his capacity as a prince of Scotland as a crusader on the Third Crusade.
Shakespeare knew how to cook up a spell, for he lived in the middle of the Great Superstition - the period from roughly 1560 to 1660 when thousands of witches were hanged or burned in Britain.
It so happened that in the previous months Margaret Flowers had been caught taking stuff from the castle to her mother’s village house, where they held parties with their many lovers.
("The Prisoner", "Herne's Son" and "Rutterkin" were all written by Richard Carpenter.) Earl David was played by Michael Craig.
Earl David features briefly in the 2013 Robin Hood novel The Arrow of Sherwood by Lauren Johnson.