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  1. Prince Frederick William of Great Britain (13 May 1750 – 29 December 1765) was a grandchild of King George II and the youngest brother of King George III. He was the youngest son of Frederick, Prince of Wales and Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha. He died at the young age of 15. He was buried at Westminister Abbey, London.

  2. Federico Guillermo de Hannover ( 13 de mayo de 1750, Westminster - 29 de diciembre de 1765, Westminster) fue un príncipe británico, y hermano del rey Jorge III del Reino Unido y de la reina Carolina Matilde de Dinamarca. Era miembro de la Familia Real Británica, nieto del Rey Jorge II y hermano menor del Rey Jorge III. Biografía [ editar]

    • Early Life
    • Military Career
    • Death
    • Family
    • Titles, Styles, Honours, and Arms
    • Legacy
    • See Also
    • Sources
    • Further Reading

    Prince Frederick Augustus belonged to the House of Hanover. He was born on 16 August 1763, at St. James's Palace, London. His father was the reigning British monarch, King George III. His mother was Queen Charlotte (née Princess of Mecklenburg-Strelitz). He was christened on 14 September 1763 at St James's, by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Thomas S...

    George III decided that his second son would pursue an army career and had him gazetted colonel on 4 November 1780. From 1781 to 1787, Prince Frederick lived in Hanover, where he studied (along with his younger brothers, Prince Edward, Prince Ernest, Prince Augustus and Prince Adolphus) at the University of Göttingen. He was appointed colonel of th...

    Frederick died of dropsy and apparent cardiovascular disease at the home of the Duke of Rutland on Arlington Street, London, in 1827. After lying in state at the Chapel Royal in London, Frederick's remains were interred in St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, following his funeral there. Held at night, the chapel was so cold during the funeral that ...

    Frederick married his third cousin Princess Frederica Charlotte of Prussia, the daughter of King Frederick William II of Prussia and Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick-Lüneburg, at Charlottenburg, Berlin, on 29 September 1791 and again on 23 November 1791 at Buckingham Palace.The marriage was not a happy one and the couple soon separated. Frederica r...

    Titles and styles

    1. 16 August 1763 – 27 November 1784: His Royal HighnessThe Prince Frederick 2. 27 November 1784 – 5 January 1827: His Royal HighnessThe Duke of York and Albany

    Honours

    His honours were as follows: 1. Royal Knight of the Order of the Garter, 19 June 1771 2. Knight Grand Cross (military) of the Order of the Bath, 2 January 1815 3. Knight Grand Cross of the Royal Guelphic Order, 12 August 1815 4. Knight of the Order of the Black Eagle of Prussia, 11 April 1814 5. Knight of the Order of the St-Esprit of France, 21 April 1814 6. Knight of the Order of St. Andrew of Russia, 9 June 1814 7. Knight of the Order of St. Alexander Nevsky of Russia, 9 June 1814 8. Knigh...

    Fredericton, the capital of the Canadian province of New Brunswick, was named after Prince Frederick. The city was originally named "Frederick's Town". Also in Canada, Duke of York Baywas named in his honour, since it was discovered on his birthday, 16 August. In Western Australia, York County and the towns of York and Albany were named after Princ...

    Cokayne, G. E. (2000). The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extant, Extinct or Dormant, new ed., 13 volumes in 14 (1910–1959), volume XII/2. Ala...
    Fox-Davies, Arthur (1909). A Complete Guide to Heraldry. London. Retrieved 4 April 2008.
    Glover, Richard (1973). Britain at Bay: Defence against Bonaparte, 1803–14, Historical problems: Studies and documents series No.20. George Allen and Unwin Ltd., London.
    Glover, Richard (1963). Peninsular Preparation: The Reform of the British Army 1795–1809. Cambridge University Press.
    Burne, Alfred (1949). The Noble Duke of York: The Military Life of Frederick Duke of York and Albany. Staples Press, London.
    Parry, William Edward (1844). "Three Voyages for the Discovery of a Northwest Passage from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and Narrative of an Attempt to Reach the North Pole". Project Gutenberg. pp....
  3. Prince Frederick (Frederick William; 13 May 1750 – 29 December 1765) was a member of the British Royal Family, a grandchild of George II and the youngest brother of King George III . Retrieved from "https://simple.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Prince_Frederick_of_Great_Britain&oldid=6765500" British royalty

    • Early Life
    • Prince of Wales
    • Patron of The Arts
    • Domestic Life
    • Cricket
    • Death
    • Titles, Honours and Arms
    • References
    • External Links

    Prince Frederick Louis was born on 31 January [O.S. 20 January] 1707 in Hanover, Holy Roman Empire (Germany), as Duke Friedrich Ludwig of Brunswick-Lüneburg, to Caroline of Ansbach and Prince George, son of George, Elector of Hanover. The Elector was also one of Frederick's two godfathers, as well as the son of Sophia of Hanover, granddaughter of J...

    The motives for the ill-feeling between Frederick and his parents may have included the fact that he had been set up by his grandfather, even as a small child, as the representative of the House of Hanover, and was used to presiding over official occasions in the absence of his parents. He was not permitted to go to Great Britain until after his fa...

    A permanent result of Frederick's patronage of the arts is "Rule, Britannia!", one of the best-known British patriotic songs. It was composed by the English composer Thomas Arne with words written by the Scottish poet and playwright James Thomson as part of the masque Alfred, which was first performed on 1 August 1740 at Cliveden. Thomas Arne was a...

    Negotiations between George II and his first cousin and brother-in-law Frederick William I of Prussia on a proposed marriage between the Prince of Wales and Frederick William's daughter Wilhelmine were welcomed by Frederick even though the couple had never met. George II was not keen on the proposal but continued talks for diplomatic reasons. Frust...

    By the time Frederick arrived in Great Britain, crickethad developed into the country's most popular team sport, and it thrived on gambling. Perhaps because he wished to anglicise and so fit in with society, Frederick developed an academic interest in cricket and soon became a genuine enthusiast. He began to make wagers and then to patronise and pl...

    His political ambitions unfulfilled, Frederick died at Leicester House at the age of 44 on 31 March 1751 (20 March OS). In the past this has been attributed to a burst lung abscess caused by a blow from a cricket or a real tennis ball, but it is now thought to have been from a pulmonary embolism. He was buried at Westminster Abbeyon 13 April 1751. ...

    British titles

    He was given the title Duke of Gloucester on 10 January 1717, but when he was raised to the peerage on 26 July 1726 it was as Duke of Edinburgh. He became Duke of Cornwallon 11 June 1727 and Prince of Wales on 7 January 1729.

    Honours

    1. 3 July 1717: Royal Knight of the Garter

    Arms

    Between his creation as Duke of Edinburgh in 1726 and his creation as Prince of Wales, he bore the arms of the kingdom, differentiated by a label argent of three points, the centre point bearing a cross gules. As Prince of Wales, the difference changed to simply a label argent of three points.Frederick never succeeded his father as Treasurer of the Holy Roman Empire and so the red escutcheon in the centre of his Hanover quarter is empty.

    Bibliography

    1. Michael De-la-Noy, The King Who Never Was: The Story of Frederick, Prince of Wales, London; Chester Springs, PA: Peter Owen, 1996. 2. Van der Kiste, John (1997) George II and Queen Caroline. Stroud, Gloucestershire: Sutton Publishing. ISBN 0-7509-1321-5 3. John Walters, The Royal Griffin: Frederick, Prince of Wales, 1707–51, London: Jarrolds, 1972.

    Media related to Frederick, Prince of Walesat Wikimedia Commons 1. Frederick Lewis, Prince of Wales at the National Portrait Gallery, London

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