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  1. Princess Friederike of Brandenburg-Schwedt (18 December 1736 – 9 March 1798); married Frederick II Eugene, Duke of Württemberg. Princess Anna Elisabeth Louise of Brandenburg-Schwedt (22 April 1738 – 10 February 1820); married her uncle Prince Augustus Ferdinand of Prussia.

  2. Frederick Henry, Margrave of Brandenburg-Schwedt: 21 Aug 1709 12 Dec 1788 Leopoldine Marie of Anhalt-Dessau, had issue Frederick Ernest, Prince of Isenburg-Büdingen-Birstein: 24 Oct 1709 5 Mar 1784 Louise Charlotte of Isenburg-Büdingen-Philippseich, had issue Louise Élisabeth of Orléans, Queen Consort of Spain: 9 Dec 1709 16 Jun 1742

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  4. Formerly Louise had regularly referred to him as "the Monster", but nevertheless made a request for a private interview with the emperor, whereon she threw herself at his feet; though he was impressed by her grace and determination, Napoleon refused to make any concessions, writing back to his wife Empress Joséphine that Louise "is really charming and full of coquettishness toward me.

  5. Sophie, Margravine of Brandenburg-Bayreuth Prince Christian Ludwig Anna, Duchess of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach Prince Frederick Augustus Prince Albrecht Heinrich Princess Louise Prince Wilhelm Adolf Elisabeth Christine, Crown Princess of Prussia Princess Friederike Augusta Dorothea, Abbess of Gandersheim Prince Maximilian Julius Leopold: House ...

  6. The margravine's memoirs, Memoires de ma vie, written or revised in French between 1748 and her death, are preserved in the Royal Library of Berlin. They were first printed in two forms in 1810: a German translation down to the year 1733 from the firm of Cotta of Tübingen; and a version in French published by Vieweg of Brunswick , and coming down to 1742.

  7. Elisabeth Christine became queen dowager upon the death of Frederick the Great on 17 August 1786. She wasn't present at the death of her spouse and hadn't seen him since January of that year, but was given public sympathy for his death because of the popularity she enjoyed among the public, to all of whom, according to Spalding, she was "so dear in her affliction."