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Joan of England, Queen Consort of Scotland

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Title: Joan of England, Queen Consort of Scotland  
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Subject: Alexander II of Scotland, Isabella of Angoulême, Princess Royal, Joan of England, Scottish monarchs' family tree, Treaty of York, Marie de Coucy, Ermengarde de Beaumont
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Joan of England, Queen Consort of Scotland

Joan of England
Queen consort of Scotland
Tenure 21 June 1221 – 4 March 1238
Spouse Alexander II, King of Scots
m. 21 June 1221; dec. 1238
House House of Plantagenet (by birth)
House of Dunkeld (by marriage)
Father John, King of England
Mother Isabella of Angoulême
Born (1210-07-22)22 July 1210
Died 4 March 1238(1238-03-04) (aged 27)
Havering-atte-Bower, London
Burial Tarant Crawford Abbey, Dorset
For the wife of David II of Scotland see Joan of The Tower.

Joan of England (22 July 1210 – 4 March 1238) was Queen consort of Scotland from 1221 until her death.

Joan was the eldest legitimate daughter and third child of King John of England and Countess Isabella of Angoulême.

Joan was brought up in the court of Hugh X of Lusignan who was promised to her in marriage from an early age, as compensation for him being jilted by her mother Isabella of Angoulême, however on the death of John of England, Isabella decided she should marry him herself and Joan was sent back to England, where negotiations for her hand with Alexander II of Scotland were taking place.

She and Alexander married on 21 June 1221, at York Minster.[1] Alexander was twenty-three. Joan was ten, almost eleven. They had no children. Joan died in her brother's arms at Havering-atte-Bower in 1238, and was buried at Tarrant Crawford Abbey in Dorset.[2]

Nothing now remains of this church; the last mention of it is before the Reformation. It is said that she is now buried in a golden coffin in the graveyard.

Ancestors

Notes

Preceded by
Ermengarde de Beaumont
Queen consort of Scotland
1221–1238
Succeeded by
Marie de Coucy
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