|IRL:||History's Lord Darnley|
|Real Name:|| Henry Darnley
Henry Lennox (Pending)
|Title:|| King Consort Of Scotland |
|Born:||7 December 1545|
|Originally From:||Yorkshire, England|
|Current Location:||Edinburgh, Scotland|
|Parents:|| Lord Lennox † (Father)
Lady Lennox (Mother)
|Children:||King James Stuart (Son)|
|Interests:||Lady Keira †|
|Affiliations:|| House of Tudor |
|First appearance:||With Friends Like These|
|Portrayed by:||Will Kemp|
Lord Darnley, a nobleman with a blood-claim to the English throne. Much like the late, great Francis, Darnley has a “wildly ambitious mother whose love hinges entirely on his ability to secure a crown,” though his own ambition should not be underestimated. He hopes to become Mary’s second husband, a union which “could take down Elizabeth, giving (the couple) not just one nation, but two.
Breezily confident, charming and warm, he was born with a blood-claim of his own to the English throne and a wildly ambitious mother whose love hinges entirely on his ability to secure a crown.
Lord Taylor challenged him to a boxing matching after Mary Stuart announced her engagement to the Englisman. Well aware of his father, Lord Lennox's reputation as a coward for siding with King Henry VIII in the War of the Rough Wooing he did not want a possible traitor on the Scotish Throne.
A second argument came about when Lord Taylor's secretary got sick, believing it was Lord Darnley's poisoning his Scotch. Hours before the fight one of his own men smashed two of Lord Darnley's figures at a pub to compensate.
However, even with two possibly broken fingers (and Mary's help), Lord Darnley won the boxing match and Lord Taylor bent his knee to him. 
- Mary and Darnley consumated their engagment. 
- Mary Stuart secretly discovered she was pregnant with Darnley's child.   
- Mary had her second wedding to Lord Darnley.
- King Darnley was involved in the murder of David Rizzio. 
- Two days after David Rizzio's murder, Mary and Darnley escaped Holyrood Palace they parted ways, and never saw each other again. 
- Lord Darnley's real name was Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley.
- His son's godparents were King Charles IX of France, Queen Elizabeth I of England.
- Lord Lennox was Lord Darnley's father. He was second cousins once removed to King James V, and (at best) third in line of succession for the Scottish Crown. He spent most of his youth in exile in England, but returned to Scotland to assert his claims to the line of succession when King James V died in 1542.
- Lord Darnley does have Tudor Blood in him, through his mother Lady Lennox.
- Mary, Queen of Scots had briefly met her future husband, Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley in February 1561 when she was in mourning for King Francis II. Darnley's parents, Lord and Lady Lennox, who were Scottish aristocrats as well as English landowners, had sent him to France ostensibly to extend their condolences while hoping for a potential match between the two.
- History's Mary, Queen of Scots and Lord Darnley were married on On 29 July 1565 in Mary's private chapel at Holyrood Palace in Edinburgh, Scotland.
- Mary, Queen of Scots was 7 months pregnant, and was held at gunpoint and Riccio was stabbed numerous times. He was stabbed 56 times by King Darnley, and his friends. His murder was lead by Patrick Ruthven, 3rd Lord Ruthven
- Two days after David Rizzio's murder, a disillusioned King Darnley switched sides, and Mary, Queen of Scots received her brother, James Stuart at Holyrood Palace. On the night of March 11/12, Darnley and Mary escaped from the palace and took temporary refuge in Dunbar Castle before returning to Edinburgh, Scotland on 18 March. The former rebels James Stuart, Argyll and Glencairn were restored to the council.
- War of the Rough Wooing Lord Lennox soon married Lady Margaret Douglas, daughter of Margaret Tudor and half-sister of the deceased King James V. When the Parliament of Scotland rejected the Greenwich treaty, Lennox changed sides and supported King Henry VIII of England's military efforts to secure a marriage between in the War of the Rough Wooing. After the defeat of his supporters at the Battle of Glasgow Muir, he fled once more to England.