o should attempt to delineate the resemblance of a good King could not be able to conceive one so excellent as David, during his whole life, evinced himself.
Lord Hailes, after quoting this last sentence, adds: This is the sentiment of a historian whose principles are esteemed unfavorable to monarchy — such a sketch by Buchanan is of a greater value than the studied performance of a thousand panegyrists.
His only son,
IV.--Henry, Prince Royal of Scotland, and Earl of Huntingdon, was born 1115.
At the battle of the Standard, Earl Henry gallantly charged through the English line of battle, and, with the precipitation of youth, attacked their rear guard.
In 1139 he married Adama, daughter of William de Warren, Earl of Surry, the son of Gundred, youngest daughter of William the Conqueror, and his wife, Matilda, of Flanders.
The mother of Adama was Elizabeth, daughter of Hugh Magnus, Count of Vermandois, second son of King Henry I, of France.
Prince Henry, of Scotland, died June 12