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  1. 26 de may. de 2016 · The correspondence of Louis XIV's sister-in-law, the Princess Palatine Elisabeth-Charlotte, duchess of Orléans (1652–1722), mother of the future Regent, is rightly prized for its down-to-earth comments and wealth of witty anecdote. Here is the "Great Winter" as it appears in her letters.

  2. This second wife was given the unique title of Raugravine ( Raugräfin, countess of uninhabited or uncultivated lands), and their children were known as the Raugraves .

  3. Death: July 07, 1696 (32-40) London, Middlesex, England. Immediate Family: Daughter of Charles I Louis, Elector Palatine and Maria Susanne Loysa von Degenfeld. Wife of Meinhardt Schomberg, 3rd Duke of Schomberg.

  4. › wiki › RaugravesRaugraves - Wikipedia

    The Raugraves were a German noble family, which had its center of influence in the former Nahegau. They descended from the Emichones (Counts of Nahegau). History [ edit] First family in the 12th until 15th centuries [ edit]

  5. The only one of her children to marry and have children was the Raugravine Caroline Elisabeth (1659–1696), who married an ardent suitor, Meinhard, 3rd Duc de Schomberg, 1st Duke of Leinster in 1683, receiving 20,000 florins from Elector Charles II.

  6. 4 de jun. de 2014 · In 1637, upon the death of Wilhelm V, the Calvinist landgrave of Hesse-Cassel, his widow, Amalia Elisabeth, became the regent, subsequently ruling this middle-sized principality in the Holy Roman Empire until 1650.

  7. 1 de jun. de 2013 · In the bloodiest conflict Europe had ever experienced, Amalia Elisabeth fought to save her tiny German state, her Calvinist church, and her children’s inheritance.