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  1. Prince Alfred of Great Britain (22 September 1780 – 20 August 1782) was the fourteenth child and ninth and youngest son of King George III and his queen consort, Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz. At that time, smallpox was a dreaded disease and many princes and princesses were becoming infected around Europe.

  2. George II (George Augustus; German: Georg August; 30 October / 9 November 1683 O.S./N.S. – 25 October 1760) was King of Great Britain and Ireland, Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and a prince-elector of the Holy Roman Empire from 11 June 1727 until his death in 1760.

  3. The information that we have about photographers includes Names Addresses Dates of operation Biographical notes Examples of their work Unique ways of dating their photographs This will be of particular interest to: Family historians Local historians Authors, publishers and the media Universities and museums … Continue reading →

  4. British monarch. Born George William Frederick at Norfolk house, he was the son of Frederick, Prince of Wales and Augusta of Saxe-Gotha. His father had a very poor relationship with his father George II, and young George was kept away from court, even after the death of the prince of Wales left him as heir apparent....

  5. Queen Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz lived a fairytale-like life. No one expected much from her, not even herself, until destiny whisked her off to become the Queen of Great Britain and Ireland. This is where the fairytale ends and real life begins, however.

  6. After sensing that Silk was released from captivity by Spider-Man, Morlun stated that the Great Hunt, where he and his family would kill every Spider-Totem in the Multiverse, had begun. As the Inheritors killed numerous Spider-themed heroes, the time-displaced Spider-Man (Otto Octavius) created a team to fight the enemies. Meanwhile, other villains were embarked in similar quests. Earth-12041 ...

  7. A wand was a quasi-sentient magical instrument through which a witch or wizard channelled their magical powers to centralise the effects for more complex results. Most spells were cast with the aid of wands, but spells could be cast without the use of wands. Although wandless magic was more common in other countries, such as some in Africa, European wizards were generally used to using the ...