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  1. Prince Wilhelm Friedrich Franz Joseph Christian Olaf of Prussia (4 July 1906 – 26 May 1940) was the eldest child of Wilhelm, German Crown Prince, and Duchess Cecilie of Mecklenburg-Schwerin. At his birth, he was second in line to the German throne and was expected to succeed to the throne after the deaths of his grandfather, Emperor Wilhelm II , and his father, Crown Prince Wilhelm.

  2. Prince Friedrich Christian Ludwig of Prussia (3 September 1943 – 26 September 1943) Prince Franz Friedrich Christian of Prussia (born 17 October 1944). After the divorce, Prince Karl married, morganatically , Luise Dora Hartmann (5 September 1909 – 23 April 1961) on 9 November 1946.

  3. The state funeral of Queen Victoria took place in February 1901; it had been 64 years since the last burial of a monarch. Victoria left strict instructions regarding the service and associated ceremonies and instituted a number of changes, several of which set a precedent for state (and indeed ceremonial) funerals that have taken place since.

  4. Stammliste des Hauses Nassau mit den in der Wikipedia vertretenen Personen und wichtigen Zwischengliedern.. Diese Seite wurde zuletzt am 11. November 2022 um 13:02 Uhr bearbeitet.

  5. Le prince Georg Friedrich de Prusse et son épouse, la princesse Sophie, à l'inauguration de l'exposition sur Guillaume II au château de Amerongen, le roi et la reine de Suède, Victoria, Daniel, Carl Philip, Sofia, Madeleine, Leonore au mariage de Louise Gottlieb et de Gustav Thott, le président slovaque en visite d'Etat en Norvège, la reine d'Espagne à Bruxelles, mariage religieux du ...

  6. Prince Leopold, Duke of Albany, KG, KT, GCSI, GCMG, GCStJ (Leopold George Duncan Albert; 7 April 1853 – 28 March 1884) was the eighth child and youngest son of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert. Leopold was later created Duke of Albany , Earl of Clarence, and Baron Arklow.

  7. Seated in front : Carl Ludwig, Otto, Charlotte, Empress Zita and Robert After Charles's death, the former Austrian imperial family were soon to move again. Alfonso XIII of Spain had approached the British Foreign Office via his ambassador in London, and they agreed to allow Zita and her seven (soon to be eight) children to relocate to Spain.