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  1. Joan was born in October 1165 at Château d'Angers in Anjou as the seventh child of Henry II, King of England and his queen consort, Eleanor of Aquitaine. She spent her youth at her mother's courts at Winchester and Poitiers. As a young Angevin princess, Joan's early education consisted of subjects to ready her for a dynastic marriage.

  2. Princess of Portugal. On 11 January 1552, at the age of sixteen, she married her double first cousin, the fourteen-year-old crown prince of Portugal, John Manuel of Portugal, by proxy in Toro. She arrived at the Portuguese court in November 1552. The marriage was cut short when John Manuel died of tuberculosis at age sixteen on 2 January 1554.

  3. 24/11/2021 · Cecilia of Sweden was a princess of Sweden born in 1807, but her name is becoming more well-known these days. This Latin name means “blind.” With such a lovely Princess name and even prettier nickname (Cece), your little princess will grow up to appreciate her uniqueness; Cecilia is the name of one out of every 949 newborn girls born in 2020.

  4. Is this your ancestor? Compare DNA and explore genealogy for John (Plantagenet) of England born 1166 Beaumont Palace, Oxford, England died 1216 Newark, Nottinghamshire, England including ancestors + descendants + 11 photos + 37 genealogist comments + questions + Y-chromosome DNA + more in the free family tree community.

  5. Joan Collins is an English actress from Paddington, London. She is most famous for playing the role of vengeful schemer Alexis Carrington Colby in the soap opera "Dynasty" (1981-1989). In 1997, Collins was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) for services to drama.

  6. When the end came, Crawford saw it coming. On May 6th, 1977, she gave away her Shih Tzu, the delightful “Princess Lotus Blossom,” because she was too weak to care for the dog anymore. Four days later, she passed from a heart attack at the age of 73. Honestly, trust the one and only Joan Crawford to go out exactly on time.

  7. 13/12/2017 · The reason her teeth were bad – Sugar! Early on in the Tudor England sugar wasn’t as readily available, but during the reign of Elizabeth the importation of sugar from places like the West and East Indies, Morocco and Barbary led the way to the blackening of England nobility’s formerly “pearly whites”.