Main Blackett Tree

Marjorie of Huntingdon1152

Name
Marjorie of Huntingdon
Surname
Huntingdon
Given names
Marjorie of
Birth about 1152 38 32

Death of a fatherHenry Dunkeld , 3rd Earl of Huntingdon and Prince of Scotland
June 12, 1152

Death of a paternal grandfatherKing David I of Scotland
May 24, 1153 (Age 16 months)
Death of a brotherMalcolm IV, King of Scotland
December 9, 1165 (Age 13 years)
Birth of a son
#1
Duncan (Donnchadh) Angus
about 1170 (Age 18 years)
Death of a motherAda de Warenne
1178 (Age 26 years)

Death of a husbandGilchrist (Gille Crist) Angus
1206 (Age 54 years)
Death of a sisterAda of Huntingdon
1206 (Age 54 years)

Death of a sisterMargaret of Huntingdon
1206 (Age 54 years)

Death of a sonDuncan (Donnchadh) Angus
1207 (Age 55 years)

Death of a brotherWilliam I, “The Lion”, King of Scotland
December 4, 1214 (Age 62 years)
Burial of a brotherWilliam I, “The Lion”, King of Scotland
December 10, 1214 (Age 62 years)
Death of a brotherDavid, Earl of Huntingdon
June 17, 1219 (Age 67 years)

Family with parents - View this family
father
mother
Marriage: 1139England
1 year
elder sister
2 years
elder sister
15 months
elder brother
Malcolm IV, King of Scotland
Birth: March 20, 1141 27 21Scotland
Death: December 9, 1165Jedburgh, Roxburghshire, Scotland
21 months
elder brother
3 years
elder brother
9 years
herself
Family with Gilchrist (Gille Crist) Angus - View this family
husband
herself
son

Note

RoyaList Online omits her from children of the marriage, and Stirnet refers to some confusion concerning Gilchrist's marriages, though including her subject to further verification. However, Wikipedia (citing Roberts, John L., Lost Kingdoms: Celtic Scotland in the Middle Ages 1997) includes her and shows the marriage to Gilchrist, and Electricscotland states that he married a sister of William the Lion (i.e. William I of Scotland), thus supporting the Blackett Ord tree. The Scots Peerage, by Sir James Balfour Paul, founded on Wood's edition of Sir Robert Douglas's The Peerage of Scotland (1904), states that she was "possibly a daughter [of Henry], as Robert de Pinkeny, one of the Competitors, claimed to be her great-grandson in 1291, but her position is uncertain."