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  1. Prinzessin Feodora zu Leiningen, vollständiger Name Prinzessin Anna Feodora Auguste Charlotte Wilhelmine zu Leiningen (* 7.Dezember 1807 in Amorbach; † 23. . September 1872 in Baden-Baden), durch Heirat Fürstin zu Hohenlohe-Langenburg, war die Halbschwester der britischen Königin Victoria sowie Nichte des ersten belgischen Königs Leopo

  2. A Royal Warrant of Precedence is a warrant issued by the monarch of the United Kingdom to determine precedence amongst individuals or organisations.. Most warrants of this type are issued to grant a rank to a member of the nobility or gentry that they would normally have enjoyed when their relative (usually their sibling) inherits a title, but failed to assume automatically due to such ...

  3. Her bridesmaids were Princesses Maud and Victoria of Wales, Victoria Mary of Teck, Marie Louise and Helena Victoria of Schleswig-Holstein and the Countesses Feodora, Helena and Valda Gleichen. Two days after the wedding, Queen Victoria created him Duke of Fife and Marquess of Macduff in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.

  4. There is also the Queen Adelaide Oak in Bradgate Park (once home to Lady Jane Grey), under which Queen Adelaide had picnicked on venison and crayfish from the estate. Asteroid 525 Adelaide is also named in her honour. In 1849 there was a cholera epidemic in the East End of London.

  5. Admiral Prince Victor Ferdinand Franz Eugen Gustaf Adolf Constantin Friedrich of Hohenlohe-Langenburg, GCB (11 December 1833 – 31 December 1891), also known as Count von Gleichen, was an officer in the Royal Navy, and a sculptor

  6. Isabella Stewart Gardner collected and carefully displayed a collection comprised of more than 7500 paintings, sculptures, furniture, textiles, silver, ceramics, 3000 rare books, and 7000 archival objects-from ancient Rome, Medieval Europe, Renaissance Italy, Asia, the Islamic world and 19th-century France and America.

  7. 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.