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  1. 15/01/2021 · Queen Victoria married her husband of 21 years, Prince Albert, on 10 February 1840 in St James’s Palace chapel, in what was the first marriage of a reigning queen of England since Mary I in 1554. To the outside world, Queen Victoria and Prince Albert were the golden couple, exemplars of traditional family values. Yet, as Jane Ridley reveals, behind the romanticised veneer, Albert's thirst ...

  2. 04/03/2019 · Victoria's season three ends in a cliffhanger regarding Prince Albert's health, but here's the true story of his passing. By Lauren Hubbard Mar 4, 2019

  3. At age 16, Victoria met her future husband, Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, who also happened to be her first cousin. After four years of friendship and flirtation, Queen Victoria proposed to her prince (actually, she had no choice—according to tradition, a man couldn’t propose to the queen). The smitten couple married in 1840.

  4. Victoria & Albert: Their Love & Their Tragedies (1996) Lalumia, Christine. "Scrooge and Albert" History Today (2001) 51#12 pp. 23–29. LeMay, G. H. L. "Prince Albert and the British Constitution" History Today (1953) 3#6 pp. 411–416. Rappaport, Helen. Magnificent obsession: Victoria, Albert and the death that changed the monarchy (Random ...

  5. Without Lehzen, and her dear friend former Prime Minister Melbourne (who died in 1842), the Queen became totally dependent on Albert. Queen Victoria and Prince Albert in court dress, 1893 (copy of an image from 1854), RCIN 2906084, Royal Collection Trust/© Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II

  6. 02/07/2022 · At the age of 21, Victoria married her cousin, Albert of Saxe-Coburg Gotha, a German Prince. They married on the 10th February 1840 at the Chapel Royal in St. James's Palace. Victoria had nine children, 40 grand-children and 37 great-grandchildren, scattered all over Europe.

  7. However, Queen Victoria referred to Albert Victor's "dissipated life" in private letters to her eldest daughter, which were later published and, in the mid-20th century, the official biographers of Queen Mary and King George V, James Pope-Hennessy and Harold Nicolson respectively, promoted hostile assessments of Albert Victor's life, portraying him as lazy, ill-educated and physically feeble.