On an intersection in Scotland’s capital city, at Glasgow Cross, the Jesuit priest Saint John Ogilvie, after brutal tortures by the ‘King’s Men’ in 1615 (one of which was keeping him awake for nine days in a row, in mockery of Catholic novenas) was hung, drawn and quartered; the charge brought against him was ‘high treason against His Majesty’, James, the First of England and the Sixth of Scotland, the Protestant son of the Catholic, but (and?) tragic Mary Queen of Scots, herself beheaded by order of her cousin, Elizabeth Tudor, the only daughter of Henry, the VIII.
Father Ogilvie’s crime,

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