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  1. Fear of lingering animosity towards the family, including over issues of restitution, inhibited his children from resettling in Anhalt, although after her divorce his wife bought a home in Dessau, and worked to promote the region. A difficulty for Eduard has been the adult adoptees of his aunt Princess Marie-Auguste of Anhalt.

  2. Princess Friederike: 14 October 1799: 30 March 1800: died in childhood Prince Friedrich Karl Alexander: 29 June 1801: 21 January 1883: married Princess Marie of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach and had issue. Princess Friederike Wilhelmine Alexandrine Marie Helene: 23 February 1803: 21 April 1892: married Paul Friedrich, Grand Duke of Mecklenburg-Schwerin ...

  3. Elizabeth Alexeievna was born in Karlsruhe, on 24 January [O.S. 13 January] 1779 as Princess Louise Maria Auguste of Baden of the House of Zähringen.She was the third of seven children of Charles Louis, Hereditary Prince of Baden, and his wife, Landgravine Amalie of Hesse-Darmstadt.

  4. Stammliste des Hauses Oldenburg); ⚭ II 1586 Agnes Hedwig (1573–1616), Prinzessin von Anhalt, Tochter von Joachim Ernst (1536–1586), Fürst von Anhalt (vgl. Stammliste der Askanier ) (I) Johann Heinrich († 1550), Prinz von Sachsen

  5. Strong doubts have been raised about her claim to the title of a German princess through her marriage to Prince Frédéric von Anhalt.Frederic's father, a policeman and commoner, paid elderly aristocrat Princess Marie-Auguste von Anhalt, daughter-in-law of Kaiser Wilhelm II, a considerable amount of money to adopt his son.

  6. Christian August, Prince of Anhalt-Zerbst: 5. Catherine II of Russia: 11. Princess Johanna Elisabeth of Holstein-Gottorp: 1. Alexander I of Russia: 12. Charles Alexander, Duke of Württemberg: 6. Frederick II Eugene, Duke of Württemberg: 13. Princess Marie Auguste of Thurn and Taxis: 3. Duchess Sophie Dorothea of Württemberg [citation needed]

  7. La « grand-mère de l'Europe Par des mariages et des alliances politiques, certains descendants de la reine Victoria ont rejoint plusieurs cours royales européennes des XIXe et XXe siècles, surtout jusqu'à la Première Guerre mondiale, d'où le surnom de « grand-mère de l'Europe » donné à la reine [4], [5].