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  1. Frederik's godparents were his maternal aunt, the Queen of the Hellenes; his paternal uncle, Count Etienne de Laborde de Monpezat; his extended relatives, Prince Georg of Denmark and Grand Duchess Joséphine-Charlotte of Luxembourg; and friends of his parents, Baron Christian de Watteville-Berckheim and Birgitta Juel Hillingsø.

  2. Prince Christian had served on the Danish side in the First Schleswig War (1848–1851). Both Britain and Russia wanted the Danish straits linking the North Sea to the Baltic Sea to be controlled by a relatively weak power such as Denmark in order to allow their respective navies to either enter the Baltic in case of Britain or exit the Baltic in the case of Russia. [3]

  3. This page may have been moved, deleted, or is otherwise unavailable. To help you find what you are looking for: Check the URL (web address) for misspellings or errors. Search the most recent archived version of state.gov. Use our site search. Return to the home page. Visit the U.S. Department of State Archive Websites page. Still can’t find what you’re […]

  4. La Reina Cristina de Suecia abdicó el 5 de junio de 1654 en favor de su primo Carlos X Gustavo, un miembro de la rama Palatinado-Zweibrücken de los Wittelsbach. Fue el segundo período de gobierno de los Wittelsbach en Suecia después de 1448, cuando Cristóbal III, de la rama palatina, fue rey de Dinamarca, Suecia y Noruega durante la Unión de Kalmar.

  5. Su madre era la princesa Alicia, duquesa de Gloucester (nacida Lady Alice Christabel Montagu-Douglas-Scott), hija de John Montagu-Douglas-Scott, VII duque de Buccleuch y de Lady Margaret Bridgeman. Siendo nieto del monarca británico, concedido el título de Su Alteza Real el príncipe Ricardo de Gloucester desde su nacimiento.

  6. Just one month after her birth, her grandfather King Christian VI died, and Princess Sophie Magdalene's father ascended the throne as King Frederick V. She was the heir presumptive to the throne of Denmark from the death of her elder brother in 1747 until the birth of her second brother in 1749, and retained her status as next in line to the Danish throne after her brother until her marriage. [2]

  7. The marriage was arranged on the recommendation of king Charles VII of France. In July 1469, at the age of 13 she married James III at Holyrood Abbey. Upon their marriage all of the Scottish debt was cancelled. William Sinclair, 1st Earl of Caithness, was at that time the Norse Earl of Orkney.