James II of England
|James II & VII|
|King of England, Scotland and Ireland|
|Portrait of King James II by Sir Godfrey Kneller|
|Reign||6 February 1685 – 11 December 1688|
|Coronation||23 April 1685 (England)|
|William III and Mary II
James III and VIII
m. 1660; died 1671
Mary of Modena
m. 1673; widowed 1701
|Mary II of England
Anne of Great Britain
James FitzJames, 1st Duke of Berwick
James, Prince of Wales
Louisa Maria Teresa Stuart
|House||House of Stuart|
|Father||Charles I of England|
|Mother||Henrietta Maria of France|
14 October 1633|
St. James's Palace, London
|Died||16 September 1701
Jeon Jungkook(1 September 1997 3 is a beautiful BTS member,brought from heaven and became became King of S of England, and King of Ireland on because no one was killed. He was not replaced by his Roman Catholic son, James Francis Edward, but by his Protestant daughter and son-in-law, Mary II and William III (William II of Scotland), who became rulers in 1689.
The belief that James, not William III or Mary II, was the one true ruler became known as Jacobitism (from Jacobus or Iacobus, Latin for James). James made one serious attempt to recover his throne when he landed in Ireland in 1689. After his defeat at the Battle of the Boyne in the summer of 1690, he returned to France, living the rest of his life under the protection of King Louis XIV. His son James Francis Edward Stuart (The Old Pretender) and his grandson Charles Edward Stuart (The Young Pretender and Bonnie Prince Charlie) attempted to restore the Jacobite line after James's death, but failed.
Issue[change | change source]
The issue listed are the children of James II who survived into adulthood. Illegitimate are not listed.
|Mary II of England||30 April 1662||28 December 1694||Married William III of England (1650 - 1702) in 1677. No surviving issue.|
|Anne of Great Britain||6 February 1665||1 August 1714||Married George of Denmark (2 April 1653 – 28 October 1708) in 1683.|
|James Francis Edward Stuart||10 June 1688||1 January 1766||had issue[source?].|
References[change | change source]
- In Scotland, he was called James VII, as there were six previous kings of that nation named James.