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  1. List of official overseas trips made by Charles, Prince of ...

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › List_of_official_overseas

    The Prince attended the World Holocaust Forum, met with President Reuven Rivlin and visited the tomb of his grandmother, Princess Andrew of Greece and Denmark. 24 January 2020 Palestine: Bethlehem: The Prince visited Bethlehem, including the birthplace of Christ, and met with the President of the Palestinian Authority, Mahmoud Abbas.

  2. Princess Alice of Battenberg, Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark

    www.pinterest.com › andylea49 › princess-alice-of

    His father, Prince Andrew of Greece (1882-1944), was a disgraced military commander, charged with treason for failure to carry out orders in the Greco-Turkish War (1919-1921) and subsequently stripped of his royal titles. Blamed for the loss of Greek territory in that disastrous war, he was imprisoned and sentenced to death.

  3. Why was the father of Prince Philip accused of treason by the ...

    www.quora.com › Why-was-the-father-of-Prince

    Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark, father of Prince Philip, was accused of disobeying a direct order from a superior officer. The offence took place while he was commanding a Greek Army division in Asia Minor during the Greco-Turkish War (1919–1922). Prince Andrew in 1913

  4. George I of Greece — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › George_I_of_Greece
    • Family and Early Life
    • King of The Hellenes
    • Early Reign
    • Marriage and Children
    • Territorial Expansion
    • National Progress
    • Later Reign and Assassination
    • Titles, Styles, Honours and Arms
    • References

    George was born Chris­t­ian William Fer­di­nand Adolf George at the Yel­low Palace, an 18th-cen­tury town house at 18 Amal­ie­gade, next to the Amalien­borg Palace com­plex in Copen­hagen. He was the sec­ond son and third child of Prince Chris­t­ian of Schleswig-Hol­stein-Son­der­burg-Glücks­burg and Princess Louise of Hesse-Kas­sel. Until his ac­ces­sion in Greece, he was known as Prince William, the name­sake of his grand­fa­thers William, Duke of Schleswig-Hol­stein-Son­der­burg-Glücks­burg, and Prince William of Hesse-Kas­sel. He was the pa­ter­nal grand­fa­ther of Prince Philip, Duke of Ed­in­burgh. Al­though he was of royal blood (his mother and fa­ther were both great-grand­chil­dren of Fred­er­ick V of Den­mark and great-great-grand­chil­dren of George II of Great Britain) his fam­ily was rel­a­tively ob­scure and lived a com­par­a­tively nor­mal life by royal stan­dards. In 1853, how­ever, George's fa­ther was des­ig­nated the heir pre­sump­tive to the child­less Fred­er­ic...

    Fol­low­ing the over­throw of the Bavar­ian-born King Otto of Greece in Oc­to­ber 1862, the Greek peo­ple had re­jected Otto's brother and des­ig­nated suc­ces­sor Luit­pold, al­though they still fa­vored a monar­chy rather than a re­pub­lic. Many Greeks, seek­ing closer ties to the pre-em­i­nent world power, the United King­dom, ral­lied around Prince Al­fred, Duke of Ed­in­burgh, sec­ond son of Queen Vic­to­ria and Prince Al­bert. British prime min­is­ter Lord Palmer­ston be­lieved that the Greeks were "pant­ing for in­crease in territory", hop­ing for a gift of the Ion­ian Is­lands, which were then a British pro­tec­torate. The Lon­don Con­fer­ence of 1832, how­ever, pro­hib­ited any of the Great Pow­ers' rul­ing fam­i­lies from ac­cept­ing the crown, and in any event, Queen Vic­to­ria was adamantly op­posed to the idea. The Greeks nev­er­the­less in­sisted on hold­ing a plebiscite in which Prince Al­fred re­ceived over 95% of the 240,000 votes. There were 93 votes for a Re­pub­l...

    The new 17-year-old king toured Saint Pe­ters­burg, Lon­don and Paris be­fore de­part­ing for Greece from the French port of Toulon on 22 Oc­to­ber aboard the Greek flag­ship Hel­las. He ar­rived in Athens on 30 Oc­to­ber [O.S. 18 Oc­to­ber] 1863, after dock­ing at Pi­raeus the pre­vi­ous day. He was de­ter­mined not to make the mis­takes of his pre­de­ces­sor, so he quickly learned Greek. The new king was seen fre­quently and in­for­mally in the streets of Athens, where his pre­de­ces­sor had only ap­peared in pomp. King George found the palace in a state of dis­ar­ray, after the hasty de­par­ture of King Otto, and took to putting it right by mend­ing and up­dat­ing the 40-year-old build­ing. He also sought to en­sure that he was not seen as too in­flu­enced by his Dan­ish ad­vis­ers, ul­ti­mately send­ing his uncle, Prince Julius, back to Den­mark with the words, "I will not allow any in­ter­fer­ence with the con­duct of my government". An­other ad­viser, Count Wil­helm Spon­neck,...

    George first met Grand Duchess Olga Con­stan­ti­novna of Rus­sia in 1863, when she was 12 years old, on a visit to the court of Tsar Alexan­der II be­tween his elec­tion to the Greek throne and his ar­rival in Athens. They met for a sec­ond time in April 1867, when George went to the Russ­ian Em­pire to visit his sis­ter Dag­mar, who had mar­ried into the Russ­ian im­pe­r­ial fam­ily. While George was pri­vately a Lutheran, the Ro­manovs were Or­tho­dox Chris­tians like the ma­jor­ity of Greeks, and George thought a mar­riage with a Russ­ian grand duchess would re-as­sure his sub­jects on the ques­tion of his fu­ture chil­dren's religion. Olga was just 16 years old when she mar­ried George at the Win­ter Palace in Saint Pe­ters­burg on 27 Oc­to­ber 1867. After a hon­ey­moon at Tsarskoye Selo, the cou­ple left Rus­sia for Greece on 9 November.Over the next twenty years, they had eight chil­dren: 1. Constantine (1868–1923), who married Princess Sophia of Prussia; 2. George (1869–1957)...

    Through­out the 1870s, Greece kept pres­sure on the Ot­toman Em­pire, seek­ing ter­ri­to­r­ial ex­pan­sion into Epirus and Thes­saly. The Russo-Turk­ish War of 1877–1878 pro­vided the first po­ten­tial al­liance for the Greek king­dom. George's sis­ter Dag­mar was the daugh­ter-in-law of Alexan­der II of Rus­sia, and she sought to have Greece join the war. The French and British re­fused to coun­te­nance such an act, and Greece re­mained neu­tral. At the Con­gress of Berlincon­vened in 1878 to de­ter­mine peace terms for the Russo-Turk­ish War, Greece staked a claim to Crete, Epirus and Thessaly. The bor­ders were still not fi­nal­ized in June 1880 when a pro­posal very fa­vor­able to Greece that in­cluded Mount Olym­pus and Ioan­nina was of­fered by the British and French. When the Ot­toman Turks stren­u­ously ob­jected, Prime Min­is­ter Trik­oupis made the mis­take of threat­en­ing a mo­bi­liza­tion of the Hel­lenic Army. A co­in­ci­dent change of gov­ern­ment in France, the res­i...

    George's sil­ver ju­bilee in 1888 was cel­e­brated through­out the Hel­lenic world, and Athens was dec­o­rated with gar­lands for the an­niver­sary of his ac­ces­sion on 30 October. Vis­i­tors in­cluded the Crown Prince of Den­mark, the Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess of Ed­in­burgh, Grand Dukes Sergei and Paul of Rus­sia, and Dje­vad Pasha from the Ot­toman Em­pire, who pre­sented the King with two Ara­bian horses as gifts. Ju­bilee events in the week of 30 Oc­to­ber in­cluded balls, galas, pa­rades, a thanks­giv­ing ser­vice at the Met­ro­pol­i­tan Cathe­dral of Athens, and a lunch for 500 in­vited guests in a blue and white tent on the Acrop­o­lis. Greece in the last decades of the 19th cen­tury was in­creas­ingly pros­per­ous and was de­vel­op­ing a sense of its role on the Eu­ro­pean stage. In 1893, the Corinth Canal was built by a French com­pany cut­ting the sea jour­ney from the Adri­atic Sea to Pi­raeus by 150 miles (241 km). In 1896, the Olympic Games we...

    The death of Britain's Queen Vic­to­ria on 22 Jan­u­ary 1901 left King George as the sec­ond-longest-reign­ing monarch in Europe. His al­ways cor­dial re­la­tions with his brother-in-law, the new King Ed­ward VII, con­tin­ued to tie Greece to Britain. This was abun­dantly im­por­tant in Britain's sup­port of King George's son Prince George as Gov­er­nor-Gen­eral of Crete. Nev­er­the­less, Prince George re­signed in 1906 after a leader in the Cre­tan As­sem­bly, Eleft­he­rios Venize­los, cam­paigned to have him removed. As a re­sponse to the Young Turk Rev­o­lu­tion of 1908, Venize­los's power base was fur­ther strength­ened, and on 8 Oc­to­ber 1908 the Cre­tan As­sem­bly passed a res­o­lu­tion in favor of union de­spite both the reser­va­tions of the Athens gov­ern­ment under Geor­gios Theotokis and the ob­jec­tions of the Great Powers.The muted re­ac­tion of the Athens Gov­ern­ment to the news from Crete led to an un­set­tled state of af­fairs on the mainland. In Au­gust 1909, a gr...

    Titles and styles

    1. 24 December 1845 – 31 July 1853: His HighnessPrince William of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Glücksburg 2. 31 July 1853 – 21 December 1858: His HighnessPrince William of Denmark 3. 21 December 1858 – 30 March 1863: His Royal HighnessPrince William of Denmark 4. 30 March 1863 – 18 March 1913: His MajestyThe King of the Hellenes

    Arms

    The dis­tinc­tive Greek flag of blue and white cross was first hoisted dur­ing the Greek War of In­de­pen­dence in March 1822. This was later mod­i­fied so that the shade of blue matched that of the Bavar­ian coat of arms of the first King of Greece, Otto. The shield is em­bla­zoned with a smaller ver­sion of the royal arms of Den­mark, in­clud­ing the three lions of the arms of Den­mark proper, the two lions of Schleswig, the net­tle leaf of Hol­stein, the horse head of Lauen­burg, the two r...

    Campbell, John; Sherrard, Philip (1968). Modern Greece. London: Ernest Benn.
    Christmas, Walter (1914). King George of Greece. Translated by A. G. Chater. New York: McBride, Nast & Company.
    Clogg, Richard (1979). A Short History of Modern Greece. Cambridge University Press.
    Forster, Edward S. (1958). A Short History of Modern Greece 1821–1956 3rd edition. London: Methuen and Co.
  5. Kearsage class battleships (BB5, BB6), launched 1898: 2 ...

    www.naval-encyclopedia.com › ww1 › US
    • The Tandem Turret Battleships
    • Design Process and Development
    • Design of The Kearsage Class

    The Kearsage class is certainly not the best remembered of USN battleships as they played a minor part in WW1 and were scrapped afterwards, but on the design standpoint, they clearly were out of the box solution to an old problem: How to cram firepower on a limited size, to maximize efficiency of armor and thus, preserving some speed. The Kearsage was one such possible solution, although it clearly demonstrated it was all but practical. The concept was uniquely American – It did not spread in other navies, but was repeated on the Virginia class battleships of 1904. The singularity of this design was to use “tandem turrets”, a system in which a turret was simply fitted upon another. This had of course some advantages but also drawbacks, Conway’s rightfully called a “most unfortunate arrangement”. Indeed, the ships were armed with as usual a quatuor of 13-in guns (330 mm), and a secondary battery of 8-in guns. The tradition of USN capital ships until then has been the combination of 6...

    Before going into the design, context is important: The Navy was struck by the economic depression in 1893. The new Secretary of the Navy Hilary A. Herbert, was not favourable to expensive battleships designs until he was convinced by Alfred Thayer Mahan’s Influence of Sea Power upon Historylike so many politicians of the time and the same year he requested Congress to fund at least one new battleship, which was delayed until 1895. This left Bureau of Construction and Repair (C&R) time to refine existing designs and debate over the best options. The Kearsage was authorized by the Act of 2 March 1895. The admiralty decided to get rid of the raised forecastle, and tried to find compromises for coal storage, a crucial point at that time for autonomy. Armor protection was reworked and arguably better, notably introducing a revised armor deck which gave more volume to hull. At the same time, it was question to return to the Iowa main caliber of 12-inch (305 mm) guns instead of 13-in. But...

    The two new battleships on blueprints, as authorised under the Act of 2.3.1895, were longer than the Iowa, with 368 feet (112 m) in lenght (waterline), 375 ft 4 in (114.4 m) overall. Their beam was 72 ft 3 in (22.02 m) and draught 23 ft 6 in (7.16 m). Displacement reached 11,540 long tons standard, 12,850 long tons (13,060 t) fully loaded in battle order. They shared the low freeboard of the Indian class, 14 ft 6 in (4.42 m) forward under normal conditions, but soon the entire section was underwater in heavy weather. Also a common feature of the time, a prominent ram bow was featured.

  6. Princess Cecilie of Greece and Denmark | Greek royal family ...

    www.pinterest.co.uk › pin › 341569952960541758

    Mar 8, 2014 - Princess Cecilie of Greece and Denmark Daughter of Prince Andrew of Greece and Princess Alice of Battenberg. Sister of Prince Philip of Greece later Duke of Edinburgh and husband of Elizabeth II of the UK/

  7. Princess Alice of Battenberg - Unionpedia, the concept map

    en.unionpedia.org › Princess_Alice_of_Battenberg

    Princess Theodora of Greece and Denmark (1906–1969) Princess Theodora of Greece and Denmark (30 May 1906 – 16 October 1969) was the second child and daughter of Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark and Princess Alice of Battenberg,Gothaisches Genealogisches Handbuch der Fürstlchen Häuser, Band I. Verlag des Deutschen Adelsarchivs. New!!:

  8. 70 Princess Alice and family ideas | princess alice, queen ...

    www.pinterest.fr › musiclandsw › princess-alice-and

    Prince Philip of Greece and Denmark (Philippos in Greek) was born on the Greek island of Corfu on June 10, 1921 (Old Style: May 28, 1921- Greece continued using the Julian calendar until 1923; on his birth certificate, Philip's birthdate is listed as May 28). He was the fifth child and only son of Prince and Princess Andrew of Greece and Denmark.

  9. Riverbank News

    riverbanker.blogspot.com

    Aug 23, 2015 · Philips dad was Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark, ... even as World War 1 was raging, a new viral war had begun. ... WW1 would go on to kill some 9 million people.

  10. Unajua Kwa nini Malkia Elizabeth Hajastaafu hadi leo? | Page ...

    www.jamiiforums.com › threads › unajua-kwa-nini

    Jul 22, 2013 · Prince Philip of Greece and Denmark was born in Mon Repos on the Greek island of Corfu on 10 June 1921, the only son and fifth and final child of Prince Andrew of Greece and Denmark and Princess Alice of Battenberg. Philip's four elder sisters were Margarita, Theodora, Cecilie, and Sophie. He was baptised into the Greek Orthodox Church.

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