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Six of these local rulers are for the first time called "comes" in the foundation charter of the monastery of Scone dated [1114/15].
According to Skene, the relationship between these rulers and their provinces was not purely territorial but connected with the tribes which occupied the land.
Balfour Pauls Scots Peerage says that "Magnusis usually designed son of Gillebride Earl of Angus", adding that the "statement was first made by Sir James Dalrymple in his Collections, but he gives no proof".
The Complete Peerage says that "it seemsquite probable that [Magnus] was the same person as Malcolm Earl of Angus, son of Duncan, son of Gilchrist, son of Gillbride[who] is named as Earl of Angus and Caithness in 1232 [see above]", although conceding that "the whole matter is, however, very obscure".
A more sensible suggestion is that, assuming Magnuss right to Caithness was inherited from his mother, she was related to the last Earl John, who died in 1232, and whose rights would have been divided between his two heiresses.] .
According to the Complete Peerage, Gillbride Earl of Angus married as his second wife "the heiress of the earls of Caithness", in another passage stating that she was "sister of Harald Ungi Earl of Caithness".
It is assumed therefore that Earl Malcolm resigned Caithness, or his claims thereto, in favour of Magnus.
The precise parentage of Earl Magnus has been the subject of considerable speculation.
During the 10th century the province of Argyll was added, and in the 11th century Buchan separated from Mar, while Caithness was conquered by the Norwegians.
The earldom of Dunbar was a further creation of the early 11th century, although it was only called as such from the early 13th century.