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  1. Maria Kunigunde of Saxony - Wikipedia

    Maria Kunigunde of Saxony (Maria Kunigunde Dorothea Hedwig Franziska Xaveria Florentina; 10 November 1740 in Warsaw – 8 April 1826 in Dresden) was Princess-Abbess of Essen and Thorn. She was a titular Princess of Poland, Lithuania and Saxony of the Albertine branch of the House of Wettin .

  2. Princess Anna Sophie of Denmark | Project Gutenberg Self ...

    World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive collection ever assembled. My Account | Register | Help

  3. Princess Sophia Hedwig of Denmark - Wikipedia

    Princess Sophia Hedwig of Denmark and Norway (28 August 1677 – 13 March 1735) was a Danish princess, the daughter of King Christian V and his queen-consort, Charlotte Amalie of Hesse-Kassel. [1] Contents

  4. Anne of Cleves - Unionpedia, the concept map

    Anna of Saxony, Landgravine of Hesse Anna of Saxony (5 June 1420 – 17 September 1462, Spangenberg) was a princess of Saxony and by marriage landgravine of Hesse.

  5. Hessian Royals | Unofficial Royalty | Page 2

    Princess Anna of Hesse and by Rhine was the second wife of Grand Duke Friedrich Franz II of Mecklenburg-Schwerin. She was born Princess Maria Anna Wilhelmine Elisabeth Mathilde on May 25, 1843, in Bessungen, Hesse, the only daughter of Prince Karl of Hesse and by Rhine and Princess Elisabeth of Prussia. Anna had three brothers:

  6. (PDF) Duchess, Heal Thyself: Elisabeth of Rochlitz and the ...

    Duchess, Heal Thyself: Elisabeth of Rochlitz and the Patient's Perspective in Early Modern Germany - Bulletin of the History of Medicine 82:1 Alisha Rankin On a summer visit to the Hessian estate of Friedewald in 1552, Elisabeth of Rochlitz, Landgravine of Hesse and Duchess of Saxony, was stricken by an incapacitating illness that left her ...

  7. Countess Palatine Eleonora Catherine of Zweibrücken - Wikipedia

    Biography. Eleonora was born at Stegeborg Castle in Östergötland, Sweden to Princess Catharina of Sweden and Johann Casimir, Count Palatine von Zweibrücken-Kleeburg.Her mother was an elder half-sister of King Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden and the firstborn daughter of King Charles IX.

  8. Reinette: German Style from 1468-1588 - Blogger

    Christine of Saxony, Landgravine of Hesse by Jost von Hoff, c. 1530 Judith at the table of Holofernes by Lucas Cranach the Elder,1531 Sybille of Cleves by Lucas Cranach the Elder,c. 1531

  9. Royal Ancestors 4 - Genealogy Village

    19. Landgravine Amalie of Hesse-Darmstadt 20. Friedrich Carl Emanuel Hauke 21. Maria Salomé Schweppenhäuser 22. Franz Leopold Lafontaine 23. Maria Theresia Kornély 24. Louis II, Grand Duke of Hesse and by Rhine 25. Princess Wilhelmine of Baden 26. Prince Wilhelm of Prussia 27. Landgravine Marie Anna of Hesse-Homburg 28. Ernest I, Duke of ...

  10. Christian VI of Denmark | Historipedia Official Wiki | Fandom
    • Early Years
    • Reign
    • Titles, Styles and Arms
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    From 1706, Christian had the Mecklenburgish J.G. Holstein and the also German J.W. Schroder as his tutors. He came to understand Danish but used German for everyday speaking and writing. He got a better education and acquired more knowledge than his father and grandfather. As Crown Prince he was allowed by his father to find a wife by himself. During a trip through Europe accompanied by Chancellor Ulrik Adolf Holstein, the Crown Prince decided on Margravine Sophia Magdalene, one of the ladies-in-waiting at the court of the Saxon-Polish queen Christiane Eberhardine in the Castle Pretzsch. Sophia Magdalene came from a minor margraviate (not greater than Lolland-Falster) of the Hohenzollern dynastywhere able consciousness was inversely proportional to the funds; half of the land was mortgaged, and her father died young. She had 13 siblings and was considered an unequal match for the Danish prince, but the king gave his permission. In Christian's letters, he describes his feelings for t...

    The king was shy and introverted by nature, and stayed away from the public. The new royal couple lived a secluded life and, although pietist, were surrounded by luxuriant splendour. Behind the curtains of their enclosed carriages lay one of Denmark's most tyrannical, repressive, and puritanical eras.His court was frozen in time, and was said to be one of "tedious monotony". The music at the court was religious and no one danced. The king, both for health and religious reasons, rarely organized or participated in hunts. Christian's indignation at his father's bigamy and general promiscuity - the reason for the great sorrow of his late mother - led him to one of his first government actions: reversing his father's will and depriving widow Queen Anna Sophie, Frederick IV's second wife, of a large part of the wealth she had inherited before exiling her to the Clausholm estate, her childhood home. For the first ten years of his government he consulted often with his cousin Count Christi...

    30 November 1699 - 12 October 1730; His Royal Highness The Crown-Prince of Denmark-Norway.
    12 Oct 1730 – 6 August 1746 ; His Majesty, the most high and potent prince and lord, Sir Christian the Sixth, By the Grace of God, King of Denmark and Norway, the Wends and the Goths, Duke of Schle...
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