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  1. Elisabeth was born on 1 November 1864 as the second child of Ludwig IV, Grand Duke of Hesse and by Rhine, and Princess Alice, daughter of Queen Victoria.Though she came from one of the oldest and most noble houses in Germany, Elisabeth and her family lived a rather modest life by royal standards.

  2. Regency of Elisabeth Dorothea of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg (1678-1688) Ernest Louis: 15 December 1667: 1678–1739: 12 September 1739: Hesse-Darmstadt: Dorothea Charlotte of Brandenburg-Ansbach 1 December 1687 Darmstadt five children Frederick II: 13 November 1625: 1679–1708: 27 August 1681: Hesse-Darmstadt-Homburg: Margareta Brahe 12 May 1661 ...

  3. Son of Ernest II. Received Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg. Albert V: 24 May 1648: 1675–1699: 6 August 1699: Ernestine Saxe-Coburg: Marie Elisabeth of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel 18 July 1676 Gotha one child Susanne Elisabeth Kempinsky 24 May 1688 Coburg (morganatic) no children: Son of Ernest II. Received Saxe-Coburg. Left no male descendants. His lands ...

  4. In parallel to this, the Queen's staff were also questioned, and the testimony of her chamber staff, particularly her head chamber woman Charlotta Hedevig Matthie, her lady's maids Kristine Sofie Frederikke Bruun, Anna Charlotte Margrete Horn and Engel Marie Arensbach, and her chamber maid Anna Petersen, were particularly incriminating, as well as that of her lady-in-waiting Elisabeth von Eyben.

  5. She wrote to her father that she "cried terribly" over Elisabeth’s decision. In 1892, Irene's father, Grand Duke Louis IV, died, and her brother, Ernest, succeeded him as Grand Duke of Hesse. Two years later, in May 1894, Ernest Louis was married off by Queen Victoria to a first cousin, Victoria Melita of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha .

  6. Thus, many of Carol and Elisabeth's servants were kept in place, even the ones who were not particularly liked. With Brătianu's help, Marie began pressuring Ferdinand into entering the war; concurrently, she contacted various reigning relatives in Europe and bargained for the best terms for Romania, in case the country would enter the war. [21]

  7. On 15 November 1863 King Frederick VII died and Christian became King of Denmark. The relationship between Louise and Christian seems to have been at least partially a marriage of love, and is described as happy: she supported him in his struggle to be acknowledged as heir-presumptive to the throne of Denmark, and the couple became strongly attached to each other during the years of succession ...