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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Mary_of_YorkMary of York - Wikipedia

    Mary of York (11 August 1467 – 23 May 1482) was the second daughter of King Edward IV of England and his queen consort Elizabeth Woodville. The first years of Mary's life were spent in close connection with her older sister Elizabeth of York (later Queen consort of England), who was eighteen months older.

  2. Etimología. En 1664, la ciudad recibió su nombre en honor al duque de York, quien se convertiría en el rey Jacobo II de Inglaterra. [14] El hermano mayor de James, el rey Carlos II, nombró al duque propietario del antiguo territorio de Nuevos Países Bajos, incluida la ciudad de Nueva Ámsterdam, cuando Inglaterra se la arrebató a los neerlandeses.

  3. Noticias de EL UNIVERSAL minuto por minuto con los sucesos más importantes al momento; información en tiempo real en México y el mundo 24 horas al día +

  4. María de Teck (nacida como Victoria Mary Augusta Louise Olga Pauline Claudine Agnes; Londres, 26 de mayo de 1867-Londres, 24 de marzo de 1953) fue la esposa del rey-emperador Jorge V del Reino Unido y por tanto reina consorte del Reino Unido y sus dominios británicos y emperatriz consorte de la India entre 1910 y 1936.

  5. Mary Jane Blige (/ b l aɪ ʒ / BLYZHE; born January 11, 1971) is an American singer, songwriter, and actress. Often referred to as the "Queen of Hip-Hop Soul" and "Queen of R&B", Blige has won nine Grammy Awards, a Primetime Emmy Award, four American Music Awards, twelve NAACP Image Awards, and twelve Billboard Music Awards, including the Billboard Icon Award.

  6. Mary Ann Todd Lincoln (December 13, 1818 – July 16, 1882) served as First Lady of the United States from 1861 until the assassination of her husband, President Abraham Lincoln in 1865. Mary Lincoln was a member of a large and wealthy, slave-owning Kentucky family. She was well educated.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Mary_CelesteMary Celeste - Wikipedia

    Mary Celeste left Genoa on June 26, 1873, and arrived in New York on September 19. The Gibraltar hearings, with newspaper stories of bloodshed and murder, had made her an unpopular ship; Hastings records that she "... rotted on wharves where nobody wanted her."