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  1. Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Princess_Augusta_of_Saxe-Gotha

    Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg (30 November [ O.S. 19 November] 1719 – 8 February 1772) was Princess of Wales by marriage to Frederick, Prince of Wales, son and heir of King George II. She never became queen consort, as Frederick predeceased his father in 1751.

  2. Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha - Simple English Wikipedia ...

    simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Princess_Augusta_of...

    Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha (30 November 1719 – 8 February 1772) was Princess of Wales between 1736 and 1751, and Dowager Princess of Wales thereafter. She was one of only three holders of the title who never became queen.

  3. Augusta de Sajonia-Gotha - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Augusta_de_Sajonia-Gotha

    Augusta de Sajonia-Gotha (Gotha, Ducado de Sajonia-Gotha-Altemburgo, Sacro Imperio Romano Germánico, 30 de noviembre de 1719 - Londres, Reino Unido, 8 de febrero de 1772) fue princesa de Gales entre 1736 y 1751, princesa viuda de Gales a partir de entonces.

  4. Princess Augusta of Great Britain - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Princess_Augusta_of_Great...

    Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha. Princess Augusta Frederica of Great Britain (31 July 1737 – 23 March 1813) was a British princess, granddaughter of King George II and the only elder sibling of King George III. She was the duchess of Brunswick-Wolfenbuttel by marriage to Charles William Ferdinand, Duke of Brunswick.

  5. Princess Augusta o Saxe-Gotha - Wikipedia

    sco.wikipedia.org/wiki/Princess_Augusta_o_Saxe-Gotha

    Princess Augusta o Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg (30 November [ A.S. 19 November] 1719 – 8 Februar 1772) wis Princess o Wales bi mairiage tae Frederick, Prince of Wales. [citation needit] She wis ain o anly fower Princesses o Wales niver tae become a queen consort. [citation needit] though she wis born a princess o the Duchy o Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg she wis simply kent as o "Saxe-Gotha" in Ingland.

  6. Talk:Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Talk:Princess_Augusta_of...

    She is universally known as "Augusta of Saxe-Gotha" because of her almost unique position as a Princess of Wales who never became queen. Princess of Wales was the highest title she ever held, and thus the one we would use on wikipedia, but we cannot use this in the title of the article because her title was "The Princess of Wales" ( not , as some may mistakenly believe, "Augusta, Princess of Wales").

  7. Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha - Wikipedia

    es.other.wiki/wiki/Princess_Augusta_of_Saxe-Gotha

    Princesa Augusta de Sajonia-Gotha - Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha De Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre La Princesa Augusta de Sajonia-Gotha-Altenburg (30 de noviembre [ OS 19 de noviembre] 1719 - 8 de febrero de 1772) fue Princesa de Gales por matrimonio con Federico, Príncipe de Gales, hijo y heredero del Rey Jorge II.

  8. Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org/en/Princess_Augusta_of_Saxe-Gotha
    • Early Life
    • Princess of Wales
    • Princess Dowager
    • Kew Gardens
    • Titles, Styles and Arms
    • Legacy
    • External Links

    Princess Au­gusta was born in Gotha to Fred­er­ick II, Duke of Saxe-Gotha-Al­tenburg (1676–1732) and Mag­dalena Au­gusta of An­halt-Zerbst (1676–1740). Her pa­ter­nal grand­fa­ther was Fred­er­ick I, Duke of Saxe-Gotha-Al­tenburg, el­dest sur­viv­ing son of Ernest I, Duke of Saxe-Gotha-Al­tenburg. In 1736, it was pro­posed that she marry 29-year-old Fred­er­ick, Prince of Wales, el­dest son of King George II of Great Britain and Queen Car­o­line. Orig­i­nally, Fred­er­ick was in­tended to marry the el­dest daugh­ter of the King of Prus­sia. A mar­riage al­liance be­tween Great Britain and Prus­sia had been an am­bi­tion for many years. How­ever, when George II sug­gested that his el­dest son would marry the el­dest (un­mar­ried) daugh­ter of the King of Prus­sia, while his sec­ond (un­mar­ried) daugh­ter would marry the el­dest son of the Pruss­ian king, the King of Prus­sia de­manded that his el­dest son should like­wise marry the el­dest (un­mar­ried) daugh­terof the King of Great...

    Au­gusta of Saxe-Gotha left Hellevoet­sluis 17 April 1736 and ar­rived at Green­wich on the royal yacht William and Mary on the 25th, where she was wel­comed by her groom. On 27 April 1736, she was es­corted to St James's Palace, Lon­don, where she met the rest of the royal fam­ily, fol­lowed by the wed­ding cer­e­mony at the Royal Chapel. When she was in­tro­duced to the royal fam­ily, she made a fa­vor­able im­pres­sion on the king and queen by throw­ing her­self on the floor be­fore them in a ges­ture of submission. Dur­ing the first year of mar­riage, Au­gusta could be seen play­ing with her doll in the win­dows of her res­i­dence, until her sis­ter-in-law, Princess Car­o­line, told her to stop. Fred­er­ick took ad­van­tage of her in­ex­pe­ri­ence when he had his then lover, Lady Archibald Hamil­ton, em­ployed as her lady of the bed­cham­ber after con­vinc­ing her that there was no truth in the ru­mour of his affair.Au­gusta and Fred­er­ick had nine chil­dren, the last born afte...

    On 2 March 1751, Fred­er­ick un­ex­pect­edly died, mak­ing Au­gusta a widow. Dr. Doran de­scribed her at the death of her spouse: "She had, through­out her mar­ried life ex­hib­ited much men­tal su­pe­ri­or­ity, with great kind­ness of dis­po­si­tion, and that under cir­cum­stances of great dif­fi­culty, and some­times of a char­ac­ter to in­flict vex­a­tion on the calmest na­ture. [...] She was then the mother of eight chil­dren, ex­pect­ing shortly to be the mother of a ninth, and she was brought re­luc­tantly to knowl­edge that their fa­ther was no more. It was six in the morn­ing be­fore her at­ten­dants could per­suade her to re­tire to bed; but she arose again at eight, and then, with less thought for her grief than her anx­i­ety for the honor of him whose death was the cause of it, she pro­ceeded to the Prince's room, and burned the whole of his pri­vate pa­pers. By this the world lost some rare sup­ple­men­tary chap­ters to the Cronique Scandaleuse!" The king re­port­edly di...

    Princess Au­gusta en­larged and greatly ex­tended Kew Gar­dens after her hus­band's death. Sir William Cham­bers built sev­eral gar­den struc­tures for her. One of these, the lofty Chi­nese pagodabuilt in 1761, still remains.

    30 November 1719 – 17 April 1736: Her Ducal Serene HighnessPrincess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg, Duchess in Saxony
    17 April 1736 – 31 March 1751: Her Royal HighnessThe Princess of Wales
    31 March 1751 – 8 February 1772: Her Royal HighnessThe Dowager Princess of Wales

    Sev­eral places in British Amer­icawere named in ho­n­our of Au­gusta: 1. Augusta, Georgia 2. Augusta County, Virginia 3. Fort Augusta, Northumberland County, Pennsylvania

    Augusta of Saxe-Gotha, Princess of Wales at the National Portrait Gallery, London
  9. Princess Magdalena Augusta of Anhalt-Zerbst - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Princess_Magdalena_Augusta...

    Princess Magdalena Augusta of Anhalt-Zerbst (13 October 1679 – 11 October 1740) was, by birth, a Princess of Anhalt-Zerbst and, by marriage, a Duchess of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg. She was the maternal grandmother of George III of the United Kingdom .

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