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  1. William V (Willem Batavus; 8 March 1748 – 9 April 1806) was a prince of Orange and the last stadtholder of the Dutch Republic. He went into exile to London in 1795. He was furthermore ruler of the Principality of Orange-Nassau until his death in 1806. In that capacity he was succeeded by his son William .

    • Early Life
    • Stadtholder
    • Exile in Great Britain and Ireland
    • Issue
    • Appreciation
    • Legacy

    William Batavus was born in The Hague on 8 March 1748, the only son of William IV, who had the year be­fore been re­stored as stadtholder of the United Provinces. He was only three years old when his fa­ther died in 1751, and a long re­gency began. His re­gents were: 1. Dowager Princess Anne, his mother, from 1751 to her death in 1759; 2. Dowager Princess Marie Louise, his grandmother, from 1759 to her death in 1765; 3. Duke Louis Ernest of Brunswick-Lüneburg, from 1759 to 1766, and kept on as a privy counsellor, in accordance with the Acte van Consulentschap, until October 1784; 4. Princess Carolina, his sister (who at the time was an adult aged 22, while he was still a minor at 17), from 1765 to William's majority in 1766. William was made the 568th Knight of the Order of the Garterin 1752.

    William V as­sumed the po­si­tion of stadtholder and Cap­tain-Gen­eral of the Dutch States Army on his ma­jor­ity in 1766. How­ever, he al­lowed the Duke of Brunswick to re­tain a large in­flu­ence on the gov­ern­ment with the se­cret Acte van Con­sulentschap. On 4 Oc­to­ber 1767 in Berlin, Prince William mar­ried Princess Wil­helmina of Prus­sia, the daugh­ter of Au­gus­tus William of Prus­sia, niece of Fred­er­ick the Great and a cousin of George III. (He him­self was George III's first cousin).:55–58 He be­came an art col­lec­tor and in 1774 his Ga­lerij Prins Willem Vwas opened to the pub­lic. The po­si­tion of the Dutch dur­ing the Amer­i­can War of In­de­pen­dence was one of neu­tral­ity. William V, lead­ing the pro-British fac­tion within the gov­ern­ment, blocked at­tempts by pro-Amer­i­can, and later pro-French, el­e­ments to drag the gov­ern­ment to war in sup­port of the Franco-Amer­i­can al­liance. How­ever, things came to a head with the Dutch at­tempt to join the Russ­...

    William V joined the First Coali­tion against Re­pub­li­can France in 1793 with the com­ing of the French Rev­o­lu­tion. His troops fought bravely in the Flan­ders Cam­paign, but in 1794 the mil­i­tary sit­u­a­tion de­te­ri­o­rated and the Dutch Re­pub­lic was threat­ened by in­vad­ing armies. The year 1795 was a dis­as­trous one for the an­cien régime of the Nether­lands. Sup­ported by the French Army, the rev­o­lu­tion­ar­ies re­turned from Paris to fight in the Nether­lands, and in 1795 William V went into exile in Eng­land. A few days later the Bata­vian Rev­o­lu­tion oc­curred, and the Dutch Re­pub­lic was re­placed with the Bata­vian Re­pub­lic.:1121 :190–192 Di­rectly after his ar­rival in Eng­land, the Prince wrote a num­ber of let­ters (known as the Kew Let­ters) from his new res­i­dence in Kew to the gov­er­nors of the Dutch colonies, in­struct­ing them to hand over their colonies to the British as long as France con­tin­ued to oc­cupy the "mother coun­try". Only a num­ber...

    William V and Wil­helmina of Prus­sia were par­ents to five chil­dren: 1. An unnamed son (23–24 March 1769). 2. Frederika Luise Wilhelmina (The Hague, 28 November 1770 – The Hague, 15 October 1819), married in The Hague on 14 October 1790 Karl, Hereditary Prince of Braunschweig (London, 8 February 1766 – Antoinettenruh, 20 September 1806), a son of Karl Wilhelm Ferdinand, Duke of Brunswick-Luneburg and Princess Augusta of Great Britain, without issue. 3. An unnamed son (born and deceased on 6 August 1771). 4. William I, King of the Netherlands(25 August 1772 – 12 December 1843). 5. Willem Georg Frederik, Prince of Orange-Nassau (The Hague, 15 February 1774 – Padua, 6 January 1799), unmarried and without legitimate issue.

    Dur­ing his life and af­ter­ward, William V was a con­tro­ver­sial per­son, in him­self, and be­cause he was the un­will­ing cen­ter of a po­lit­i­cal firestorm that oth­ers had caused. Many his­to­ri­ans and con­tem­po­raries have writ­ten short ap­pre­ci­a­tions of him that were often acer­bic. Phillip Charles, Count of Al­vensleben, who was the Pruss­ianenvoy to the Hague from 1787 (so not some­one who must be sus­pected to be prej­u­diced against William) may be taken as an ex­am­ple. He wrote: His great-great-grand­daugh­ter Queen Wil­helmina of the Nether­lands was less kind. She sim­ply called him a suf­ferd(dotard).

  2. He was born as a Prince of Orange-Nassau and as heir to the Principality of Nassau-Orange (for it's sovereign the names were reverted) and as heir to the Stadtholderate of the Dutch Republic. On the death of his father he became Stadtholder, Prince of Orange and reigning Prince of Nassau-Orange. Gerard von Hebel 01:26, 17 August 2014 (UTC)

  3. Archivo:William V, Prince of Orange - Bone 1801.jpg. De Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre. Ir a la navegaciónIr a la búsqueda. Archivo. Historial del archivo. Usos del archivo. Uso global del archivo. Tamaño de esta previsualización: 468 × 599 píxeles. Otras resoluciones: 187 × 240 píxeles· 375 × 480 píxeles· 600 × 768 píxeles· 1172 × 1500 píxeles.

    • English: Portrait of William V, Prince of Orange
    • 1801date QS:P571,+1801-00-00T00:00:00Z/9
    • Altura: 20,5 cm; Ancho: 16,5 cmdimensions QS:P2048,20.5U174728, dimensions QS:P2049,16.5U174728
    • Royal Collection of the United Kingdom
  4. William V, Prince of Orange (8 March 1748 – 9 April 1806) Later life [ edit ] In 1739 William inherited the estates formerly owned by the Nassau-Dillenburg branch of his family, and in 1743 he inherited those formerly owned by the Nassau-Siegen branch of his family.

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