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4

It does seem to be a myth, but one that's been around for a few hundred years. This is briefly discussed in the Wikipedia article for Edward II, which notes: David Powel, a 16th-century clergyman, suggested that the baby was offered to the Welsh as a prince "that was borne in Wales and could speake never a word of English", but there is no ...


29

tl;dr: No, at least not in the sense suggested. The earliest source of something akin to this story, seems to be the 1584 Historie of Cambria, now called Wales, the first printed history of Wales. The author, a Welsh cleric called David Powel, wrote that: He called the Welshmen togither, declaring unto them, that whereas they were oftentimes suters unto ...


0

Thutmose III He became pharaoh after the death of his father (probably in 1479 BC). His step mother Hatshepsut ruled in his place as a regent (since Thutmose III was only 2). Some time later (possibly 7 years) Hatshepsut named herself pharaoh and became the de facto ruler of Egypt. Hatshepsut likely remained pharaoh until her natural death (probably 1458 BC)....


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