Yahoo Web Search

  1. Margarete of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Margarete_of_Brunswick

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Margarete of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (1516 or 1517 – 28 October 1580, Stauffenburg) was a princess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel by birth and by marriage Duchess of Münsterberg, Oels and Bernstadt.

  2. Margarete - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Margarete

    Margarete of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (1516 or 1517–1580), a princess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel by birth, Duchess of Münsterberg, Oels and Bernstadt by marriage Princess Margarete Karola of Saxony (1900–1962), Duchess of Saxony, Princess of Hohenzollern by marriage

    • Female
  3. Talk:Margarete of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Margarete_of_Brunswick

    This article is within the scope of WikiProject Germany, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Germany on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.

  4. Juliana Maria of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Juliana_Maria_of_Brunswick

    Juliana Maria of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel-Bevern (Danish: Juliane Marie; 4 September 1729 – 10 October 1796) was queen of Denmark and Norway between 1752 and 1766, second consort of king Frederick V of Denmark and Norway, mother of the prince-regent Hereditary Prince Frederick of Denmark and Norway and herself de facto regent 1772–1784.

  5. Augustus the Younger, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Duke_August_of_Brunswick

    Augustus II (10 April 1579 – 17 September 1666), called the Younger (German: August der Jüngere), a member of the House of Welf was Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg.In the estate division of the House of Welf of 1635, he received the Principality of Wolfenbüttel which he ruled until his death.

  6. Elizabeth of Denmark, Duchess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel ...

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Elizabeth_of_Denmark

    Rudolph of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (15 June 1602 – 13 June 1616) Heinrich Karl of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (4 September 1609 – 11 June 1615) Anna Augusta of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (19 May 1612 – 17 February 1673), married George Louis , Count of Nassau-Dillenburg

  7. Ferdinand Albert I, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel-Bevern ...

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ferdinand_Albert_I,_Duke_of

    Ferdinand Albert I (German: Ferdinand Albrecht I.; 22 May 1636 – 23 April 1687), a member of the House of Welf, was a Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg.After a 1667 inheritance agreement in the Principality of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, he received the secundogeniture of Brunswick-Bevern, which he ruled until his death.

  8. Rudolph Augustus, Duke of Braunschweig-Wolfenbüttel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Rudolph_Augustus,_Duke_of

    Rudolph Augustus (16 May 1627 – 26 January 1704), a member of the House of Welf, was Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and ruled as Prince of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel from 1666 until his death. In 1685 he made his younger brother Anthony Ulrich co-ruler.

  9. Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Elizabeth_Christina_of

    Biography. Elisabeth Christine was the eldest daughter of Louis Rudolph, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and his wife Princess Christine Louise of Oettingen-Oettingen.. At age 13 Elisabeth Christine became engaged to the future Charles VI, Holy Roman Emperor, through negotiations between her ambitious grandfather, Anthony Ulrich, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and Charles' sister-in-law ...

  10. Juliana Maria of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel — Wikipedia ...

    wiki2.org › en › Juliana_Maria_of_Brunswick
    • Early Life
    • Queen Consort
    • Queen Dowager and Political Activity
    • in Literature
    • Bibliography

    Born as daugh­ter of Fer­di­nand Al­bert II, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and An­toinette of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, she held the rank of a Duchess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel with the style Princess. Ju­liana Maria was given the sim­ple but very strict up­bring­ing usual at many of the smaller princely Ger­man courts. As a child, she ap­pears to have stut­tered. She mar­ried King Fred­er­ick V of Den­mark at Fred­eriks­borg Palace on 8 July 1752, just over six months after the death of his first wife Louise of Great Britain, and was crowned the same day. The mar­riage was arranged by Count Moltke, who thought it best that the king re­mar­ried as soon as pos­si­ble, in an at­tempt of sta­bi­liz­ing his be­hav­ior. The king was ini­tially un­will­ing to re­marry, un­less it was with an Eng­lish princess, none of whom were avail­able at the time. How­ever, he was con­vinced after see­ing her por­trait and hav­ing made some in­ves­ti­ga­tion about her.

    Ju­liana Maria was per­son­ally de­scribed as good-look­ing and sen­si­ble, but the mar­riage was not pop­u­lar in Den­mark, where it was con­sid­ered to have taken place too soon after the death of her pre­de­ces­sor, the pop­u­lar for­mer queen Louise, and it was a dif­fi­cult task for her to re­place her pop­u­lar pre­de­ces­sor. She had sev­eral stepchil­dren by mar­riage, but she was given no in­flu­ence over their up­bring­ing. She did her best to ac­cus­tom her­self to Den­mark and make her­self pop­u­lar as queen, and al­though she never fully mas­tered the Dan­ish lan­guage, she fre­quently used it both by speak­ing and writ­ing it. She also had two Danes in suc­ces­sion, J. Schielderup Snee­dorff and Guld­berg, ap­pointed gov­er­nors re­spon­si­ble for the tute­lage of her son, Hered­i­tary Prince Fred­er­ick, who was thereby given the Dan­ish lan­guage as his mother tongue. De­spite these ef­forts, she never man­aged to make her­self a pop­u­lar queen. De­spite the con­st...

    Her step­son, Chris­t­ian VII, treated her at­tempts to con­nect with him with cold­ness, and his con­sort Car­o­line Mathilde did not like her. Con­se­quently, she was hardly ever in­vited to the royal table, nor was she vis­ited very often by the king and queen. In 1768, she par­tic­i­pated in the ban­ish­ment of Chris­t­ian's mis­tress Støvlet-Cathrine, who was be­lieved to have in­flu­ence over the king. In 1770, the new king, her step­son King Chris­t­ian VII of Den­mark, had be­come in­sane and the power had fallen in the hands of his con­sort Car­o­line Matilda of Great Britain and her lover Jo­hann Friedrich Stru­ensee. They had lib­eral po­lit­i­cal views and is­sued a se­ries of de­mo­c­ra­tic laws that raised the op­po­si­tion to the no­bil­ity. Ju­liane Marie be­came the cen­tre of the op­po­si­tion, and she be­longed to the group par­tic­i­pat­ing in the coup d'état that brought down the gov­ern­ment of Stru­ensee by ex­pos­ing his af­fair with the queen. She arranged f...

    Ju­liana Maria is an im­por­tant char­ac­ter in Norah Lofts' his­tor­i­cal novel The Lost Queen(1969), chron­i­cling the tragic mar­riage of King Chris­t­ian VII and Queen Car­o­line Matilda. The book por­trays her in a highly neg­a­tive way.

    Henrikson, Alf (1989). Dansk historia(in Swedish). (Danish history). Stockholm: Bonnier.
    O Feldbæk (forf.); O Olsen (red.) (1990). Gyldendal og Politikens Danmarkshistorie - Den lange fred : 1700-1800 (in Danish) (9 ed.). Copenhagen: Gyldendal.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
    Tetzlaff, Marie; Seeberg, Ann-Mari (1998). Katarina den stora. Stockholm: Natur & Kultur.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
    Heiberg, Steffen (2000). Danske dronninger i tusind år. Copenhagen: Gyldendal.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  11. People also search for