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  1. As a result, all women who are duchesses today have that title derived from their husband. Thus, a duchess wouldn’t have a wife - she would be married to a duke instead. If there was a woman who did have the title of duchess in her own right, then her wife wouldn’t receive any title.

  2. When a woman holds a title in her own right, she is said to be, for example, suo jure Countess of Mar. However, before the Peerage Act of 1963, husbands of peeresses acquired an important right from their wives' peerages: they executed any hereditary office which accompanied their wives' peerages.

  3. › wiki › Suo_jureSuo jure - Wikipedia

    In most nobility-related contexts, it means 'in her own right', since in those situations the phrase is normally used of women; in practice, especially in England, a man rarely derives any style or title from his wife (an example is Richard Neville, earl of Warwick from his wife's heritage) although this is seen in other countries ...

  4. “The wife of a duke is known as a duchess, which is also the title of a woman who holds a dukedom in her own right, referred to as a duchess suo jure; her husband, however, does not receive any title.” So he’d be Mr. (Name), unless he had a title of his own (if he did, he’d be called by that title.)

  5. I assume you are asking if a woman can be a Duchess “in her own right”, meaning the title belongs to HER and is not dependent upon her having married a man with a title. The answer is yes, for SOME titles in the UK. Most are passed male-to-male, but a handful can be inherited by a woman. But none seem to be dukedoms.