Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 14.000 resultados de búsqueda
  1. Anuncios
    relacionados con: Haakon VII de Noruega
  2. 100,000+ usuarios visitaron peoplelooker.com el mes pasado

    Explore Noruega's Public Records, Phone, Address, Social Media & More. Look Up Any Name. Explore Noruega's 1. Phone Number 2. Address 3. Email & More. Lookup Any Name - Try Today!

  3. 1 millón+ usuarios visitaron ebay.com el mes pasado

    Over 80% New & Buy It Now; This Is The New eBay. Find Great Deals Now! But Did You Check eBay? Check Out Vidkun Quisling On eBay.

  4. 100,000+ usuarios visitaron mylife.com el mes pasado

    Report includes: Contact Info, Address, Photos, Court Records & Reviews

  1. Haakon VII se negó a tal petición, argumentando que la Oficina Presidencial había actuado bajo presión alemana. Finalmente, Terboven declaró que la familia real noruega había perdido su derecho a regresar a su país, y ordenó la disolución de todos los partidos políticos (excepto los nazis noruegos de Vidkun Quisling).

  2. 21/09/2017 · Haakon VII de Noruega y su hijo. Carlos Joric. 21/09/2017 07:15 Actualizado a 12/09/2019 15:41 ¿Firmar un armisticio con la Alemania nazi y consentir la imposición de un gobierno títere o ...

    • Biografía
    • La Reina Sonja
    • El Príncipe Haakon
    • Relaciones de Familia
    • Fuentes

    El 22 de julio de 1896 en Londres, Reino Unido, Carlos se casó con la Princesa Maud de Inglaterra. De dicho matrimonio nació un hijo: Alejandro, el futuro Rey Olaf V de Noruega. En 1905 fue disuelta la unión entre Suecia y Noruega, y el gobierno provisional de este último país designó un comité que se encargaría de buscar un nuevo Rey para el trono de la Noruega independiente. Carlos rápidamente se convirtió en el candidato favorito, no sólo por su parentesco con los antiguos Reyes noruegos, sino también porque su matrimonio con una Princesa británica podría resultar una ventaja en las relaciones con el Reino Unido, país que había apoyado la independencia noruega, y además porque el hijo de los Príncipes aseguraba la sucesión dinástica. Carlos no aceptó el trono noruego hasta que se realizara un plebiscito que se inclinara a favor del gobierno monárquico. El pueblo noruego apoyó aplastantemente a la monarquía con un 79 % a favor. Carlos Aceptó la Corona de Noruega el 18 de noviembre...

    Cuando el Príncipe heredero Harald accedió al trono tras la muerte de su padre, el rey Olav V, el 17 de enero 1991, Noruega también ganó a una reina por primera vez en 53 años. Sonja Haraldsen se convirtió en la Princesa heredera Sonja cuando se casó con el Príncipe heredero Harald el 29 de agosto de 1968. Su compromiso provocó un debate sobre el futuro de la monarquía en Noruega. Sin embargo, desde el principio, la Princesa heredera Sonja fue aceptada por la población noruega como miembro de su querida Familia Real. Sonja Haraldsen nació en Oslo el 4 de julio de 1937. Creció en Vinderen, finalizó sus estudios en la escuela secundaria en 1954, y posteriormente cursó estudios de modista. Consiguió un diploma de la Swiss Ecole Professionelle des Jeunes Filles, un colegio de mujeres de Lausana donde estudió ciencias sociales y diseño de moda. Más tarde consiguió un título de Artes de la Universidad de Oslo, donde estudió francés, historia inglesa y arte. Su Majestad viaja continuamente...

    Haakon y Mette-Marit Tjessem Hoiby, con 28 años, contrajeron matrimonio en la Catedral de Oslo el 25 de agosto de 2001, con la presencia de representantes de todas las Casas Reales de Europa. El Príncipe heredero nació el 20 de julio de 1973. La línea real comenzó cuando el bisabuelo del Príncipe heredero, Haakon VII, llegó a Noruega en 1905después de la disolución de la unión con Suecia. Aunque su hermana nació dos años antes, el Príncipe heredero Haakon es el heredero al trono. La Constitución ahora ha sido enmendada para que las mujeres también puedan acceder al trono, pero como un arreglo intermedio se establece que la línea masculina debe tener preferencia para los nacidos antes de 1990.

    La Familia Real Noruega tiene estrechas relaciones familiares con las monarquías danesa, sueca y británica. El rey Haakon VII era el segundo hijo de Rey Frederik VIII de Dinamarca. Su esposa, Reina Maud, la madre del Rey Olav, era la hija del Rey Edward VII y la Reina Alexandra de Inglaterra. La esposa del Rey Olav, Märtha, era la segunda hija del Príncipe sueco Carl y la Princesa Ingeborg.

  3. Miembro de la casa de Schleswig - Holstein - Sonderburg - Glücksburg, incluso si por un monarca elegido, Haakon fue capaz pronto de obtener el respeto y el afecto de su pueblo y jugó un papel clave en la Unión de la nación en Noruega en su resistencia contra la ocupación nazi durante la Segunda Guerra Mundial, un período durante el cual se negó a abdicar y así salvar a su familia y el ...

  4. Haakon VII Rey de Noruega, nació el 3 de agosto de 1872 en el Palacio de Charlottelund, Dinamarca, como Frederik Carl Georg Valdemar Axel, más conocido como Príncipe Carl de Dinamarca. Fue el segundo hijo del Príncipe de la Corona, más tarde Rey Frederick VIII y de la Prinecsa de la Corona, luego la Reina Louise.

  5. El Rey Haakon VII de Noruega, de nacimiento príncipe Alejandro de Dinamarca fue el segundo hijo del rey danes Federico VIII y la reina Marta de Suecia, hermano menor de Cristian X de Dinamarca y casado con la nieta de la reina victoria, Maud de Gales, se crió en el palacio real Charlottenlund en Copenague, estuvo en las fuerzas militares danesas un año y se caso con la princesa británica ...

    • Early Life
    • Accession to The Norwegian Throne
    • Early Reign
    • Resistance During World War II
    • Post-War Years
    • Legacy
    • Honours
    • in Popular Culture
    • See Also
    • External Links

    Birth and family

    Prince Carl was born on 3 August 1872 at his parents' country residence, Charlottenlund Palace north of Copenhagen, during the reign of his paternal grandfather, King Christian IX. He was the second son of Crown Prince Frederick of Denmark (the future King Frederick VIII), and his wife Louise of Sweden. His father was the eldest son of King Christian IX and Louise of Hesse-Kassel, and his mother was the only daughter of King Charles XV of Sweden (who was also king of Norway as Charles IV), an...

    Childhood and education

    Prince Carl was raised with his siblings in the royal household in Copenhagen, and grew up between his parents' residence in Copenhagen, the Frederick VIII's Palace, an 18th-century palace which forms part of the Amalienborg Palace complex in central Copenhagen, and their country residence, Charlottenlund Palace, located by the coastline of the Øresund strait north of the city. In contrast to the usual practise of the period, where royal children were brought up by governesses, the children w...

    Marriage

    On 22 July 1896, in the Private Chapel of Buckingham Palace, Prince Carl married his first cousin Princess Maud of Wales. Princess Maud was the youngest daughter of the Prince of Wales, the future King Edward VII of the United Kingdom, and his wife, Princess Alexandra of Denmark, eldest daughter of King Christian IX and Queen Louise. The wedding was attended by the bride's grandmother, the 77-year-old Queen Victoria. After the wedding, the couple settled in Copenhagen, where Prince Charles co...

    Background and election

    After the Union between Sweden and Norway was dissolvedin 1905, a committee of the Norwegian government identified several princes of European royal houses as candidates for the Norwegian crown. Although Norway had legally had the status of an independent state since 1814, it had not had its own king since 1387. Gradually, Prince Carl became the leading candidate, largely because he was descended from independent Norwegian kings. He also had a son, providing an heir-apparent to the throne, an...

    Arrival in Norway

    On 23 November, the new royal family of Norway left Copenhagen on the Danish royal yacht, the paddle steamer Dannebrog and sailed into the Oslofjord. At Oscarsborg Fortress, they boarded the Norwegian naval ship Heimdal. After a three-day journey, they arrived in Kristiania (now Oslo) early on the morning of 25 November 1905 where the king was received at the harbour by the Prime Minister of Norway Christian Michelsen. On the deckof the Heimdal, the Prime Minister gave the following speech to...

    Coronation

    On 22 June 1906, King Haakon and Queen Maud were solemnly crowned and anointed in the Nidaros Cathedral in Trondheim by the Bishop of Trondheim Vilhelm Andreas Wexelsen. The coronation was in keeping with the constitutional mandate, but many Norwegian statesmen had come to regard coronation rites as "undemocratic and archaic". The coronation clause was deleted from Norway's constitutionin 1908, and although coronations are not expressly banned under current Norwegian legislation, this became...

    King Haakon gained much sympathy from the Norwegian people. He travelled extensively through Norway. As king, Haakon endeavored to redefine the role of the monarchy in egalitarian Norway and to find a balance between the informal Norwegian way of life and the monarchy's need for formal representation. Although the Constitution of Norway vests the King with considerable executive powers, in practice nearly all major governmental decisions were made by the Government (the Council of State) in his name. Haakon confined himself to non-partisan roles without interfering in politics, a practice continued by his son and grandson. However, his long rule gave him considerable moral authority as a symbol of the country's unity. The Norwegian explorer and Nobel Prize laureate Fridtjof Nansenbecame a friend of the Royal Family. In 1927, the Labour Party became the largest party in parliament and early the following year Norway's first Labour Party government rose to power. The Labour Party was...

    The German invasion

    Norway was invaded by the naval and air forces of Nazi Germany during the early hours of 9 April 1940. The German naval detachment sent to capture Oslo was opposed by Oscarsborg Fortress. The fortress fired at the invaders, sinking the heavy cruiser Blücher and damaging the heavy cruiser Lützow, with heavy German losses that included many of the armed forces, Gestapo agents, and administrative personnel who were to have occupied the Norwegian capital. This led to the withdrawal of the rest of...

    Norwegian campaign

    The following morning, 11 April 1940, in an attempt to wipe out Norway's unyielding king and government, Luftwaffe bombers attacked Nybergsund, destroying the small town where the Government was staying. Neutral Sweden was only 26 kilometres (16 mi) away, but the Swedish government decided it would "detain and incarcerate" King Haakon if he crossed their border (which Haakon never forgave). The Norwegian king and his ministers took refuge in the snow-covered woods and escaped harm, continuing...

    Government in exile

    Initially, King Haakon and Crown Prince Olav were guests at Buckingham Palace, but at the start of the London Blitz in September 1940, they moved to Bowdown House in Berkshire. The construction of the adjacent RAF Greenham Common airfield in March 1942 prompted another move to Foliejon Park in Winkfield, near Windsor, in Berkshire, where they remained until the liberation of Norway. The King's official residence was the Norwegian Legation at 10 Palace Green, Kensington, which became the seat...

    In 1947, the Norwegian people, by public subscription, purchased the royal yacht Norgefor the King. In 1952, he attended the funeral of his wife's nephew King George VIand openly wept. The King's granddaughter, Princess Ragnhild, married businessman Erling Lorentzen (of the Lorentzen family) on 15 May 1953, being the first member of the new Norwegian royal family to marry a commoner. Haakon lived to see two of his great-grandchildren born; Haakon Lorentzen (b. 23 August 1954) and Ingeborg Lorentzen (b. 3 February 1957). Crown Princess Märthadied of cancer on 5 April 1954. King Haakon VII fell in his bathroom at the Bygdøy Royal Estate (Bygdøy kongsgård) in July 1955. This fall, which occurred just a month before his eighty-third birthday, resulted in a fracture to the thighboneand, although there were few other complications resulting from the fall, the King was left using a wheelchair. The once-active King was said to have been depressed by his resulting helplessness and began to l...

    Haakon VII is regarded by many as one of the greatest Norwegian leaders of the pre-war period, managing to hold his young and fragile country together in unstable political conditions. He was ranked highly in the Norwegian of the Centurypoll in 2005.

    The King Haakon VII Sea in East Antarctica is named in the king's honour as well as the entire plateau surrounding the South Pole was named King Haakon VII Vidde by Roald Amundsen when he in 1911 became the first human to reach the South Pole. See Polheim. In 1914 Haakon County in the American state of South Dakotawas named in his honour. Two Royal Norwegian Navy ships—King Haakon VII, an escort ship in commission from 1942 to 1951, and Haakon VII, a training ship in commission from 1958 to 1974—have been named after King Haakon VII. For his struggles against the Nazi regime and his effort to revive the Holmenkollen ski festival following World War II, King Haakon VII earned the Holmenkollen medal in 1955 (Shared with Hallgeir Brenden, Veikko Hakulinen, and Sverre Stenersen), one of only 11 people not famous for Nordic skiing to receive this honour. (The others are Norway's Stein Eriksen, Borghild Niskin, Inger Bjørnbakken, Astrid Sandvik, King Olav V (his son), Erik Håker, Jacob Va...

    Haakon was portrayed by Jakob Cedergren in the 2009 NRK drama series Harry & Charles, a series that focused on the events leading up to the election of King Haakon in 1905. Jesper Christensen portrayed the King in the 2016 film The King's Choice (Kongens nei) which was based on the events surrounding the German invasion of Norway and the King's decision to resist. The film won widespread critical acclaim, and was Norway's submission for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film at the 89th Academy Awards. The film made the shortlist of nine finalists in December 2016. Haakon was portrayed by Søren Pilmark in the 2020 NRK drama series Atlantic Crossing, a series regarding Crown Princess Märtha's handling of the royal family exile from 1939 to 1945.

  1. Anuncios
    relacionados con: Haakon VII de Noruega
  2. 100,000+ usuarios visitaron peoplelooker.com el mes pasado

    Explore Noruega's Public Records, Phone, Address, Social Media & More. Look Up Any Name. Explore Noruega's 1. Phone Number 2. Address 3. Email & More. Lookup Any Name - Try Today!

  3. 1 millón+ usuarios visitaron ebay.com el mes pasado

    Over 80% New & Buy It Now; This Is The New eBay. Find Great Deals Now! But Did You Check eBay? Check Out Vidkun Quisling On eBay.

  4. 100,000+ usuarios visitaron mylife.com el mes pasado

    Report includes: Contact Info, Address, Photos, Court Records & Reviews