Andrew Moray the younger was part of the Scottish feudal host assembling at Caddonlee in March 1296 in preparation for war with England. He was likely part of his father's retinue. A part of Scottish host, led by the earls of Atholl, Ross, and Mar and John Comyn the younger of Badenoch, entered Cumberland.
- Sir Andrew Murray
In the north east of Scotland, Andrew Moray led a campaign against English rule. Across the south west, William Wallace was engaged in skirmishes with English forces. Andrew Moray Although...
Andrew Murray, also known as Andrew Moray, Andrew of Moray, or just Moray, lived from around 1270 to 1297. With William Wallace he jointly led the revolt that culminated in the Scottish victory over the English at the Battle of Stirling Bridge in 1297, and he was the father of Sir Andrew Murray, who served as Guardian of Scotland for periods in ...
Sir Andrew Murray (1298–1338), also known as Sir Andrew Moray, or Sir Andrew de Moray, was a Scottish military and political leader who supported King David II of Scotland against Edward Balliol and King Edward III of England during the Second War of Scottish Independence.
- John Murray, Thomas Murray
- Andrew Moray (father)
- leading resistance campaign during Second War of Scottish Independence
- Dunfermline Abbey
Sep 26, 2016 · Speaking of Andrew Moray, Braveheart entirely misses out this man, one of the most important in Wallace’s career. Up until the mortal injury he received at Stirling Bridge, Moray was as important a commander as Wallace.
Andrew Moray (Norman French: Andreu de Moray; Latin language: Andreas de Moravia), also known as Andrew de Moray, Andrew of Moray, or Andrew Murray, an esquire, was prominent in the Scottish Wars of Independence. He led the rising in northern Scotland in the summer of 1297 against the occupation...
Andrew Moray was the younger son of Sir Walter de Moray, and a daughter of Sir Walter Olifard of Bothwell who was the son of Sir David Olifard of Bothwell. He and his son were amongst the Scottish noblemen captured following the Battle of Dunbar in 1296. Moray was imprisoned in the Tower of London, where he died on 8 April 1298.