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« Reply #600 on: June 29, 2020, 05:38:35 PM »

Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna of Russia (1786–1859), daughter of Paul I of Russia

Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna of Russia (1799–1800), daughter of Alexander I of Russia

Grand Duchess Maria Nikolaevna of Russia (1819–1876), daughter of Nicholas I of Russia

Grand Duchess Maria Mikhailovna of Russia (1825–1846), daughter of Grand Duke Michael Pavlovich of Russia

Princess Maria of Greece and Denmark (1876–1940), wife of Grand Duke George Mikhailovich of Russia as Grand Duchess Maria Georgievna of Russia

Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna of Russia (Russian: Великая Княгиня Мария Павловна; 18 April [O.S. 6 April] 1890 – 13 December 1958), known as Maria Pavlovna the Younger, was a granddaughter of Alexander II of Russia. She was a paternal first cousin of Nicholas II (Russia's last Tsar) and maternal first cousin of Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh (consort of Elizabeth II). She was the first child and only daughter of Grand Duke Paul Alexandrovich of Russia and his first wife, Grand Duchess Alexandra Georgievna of Russia, born Princess Alexandra of Greece and Denmark. The baby was named after her late paternal grandmother, the Empress Maria Alexandrovna, and her paternal aunt and godmother, the Empress Maria Feodorovna. Maria was not yet two years old when her mother died from complications after giving birth to Maria's younger brother, Grand Duke Dmitri Pavlovich of Russia in 1891. Grand Duke Paul was so distraught by the unexpected death of his young wife that he neglected his two small children, who were left in the care of his elder brother, Grand Duke Sergei Alexandrovich, who had no children of his own. Once he recovered emotionally, Grand Duke Paul took the two children away with him. A commander of the Imperial horse Guards, Grand Duke Paul loved his children, but as was customary at the time, he refrained from showing them spontaneous affection.[4] Maria and her brother were raised by governesses and tutors, but they adored their father who visited them twice a day. The children spent Christmases and later some summer holidays with Grand Duke Sergei and his wife Grand Duchess Elisabeth Feodorovna. The couple set aside a playroom and bedrooms for the youngsters at their country home, Ilinskoe. Growing up without a mother and with a frequently absent father, Grand Duchess Maria and her brother Dimitri became very close, relying on each other for affection and companionship. In 1895, Grand Duke Paul began an affair with a married woman, Olga Valerianova Pistolkors. He was able to obtain a divorce for her and he eventually married Olga in 1902, while the couple was staying abroad. As they had married defying Nicholas II's opposition, the Tsar forbade them to return to Russia. Left fatherless, twelve-year-old Maria and eleven-year-old Dmitri moved to Moscow placed under the custody of their uncle Grand Duke Sergei and his wife, Grand Duchess Elisabeth Feodorovna, a sister of the Tsarina Alexandra. Maria and Dimitri resented their aunt and uncle, blaming them for the forced separation from their real father, who had abandoned them. Grand Duke Sergei was strict and demanding, but devoted and affectionate towards the children. Marie wrote in her memoirs: "In his fashion he loved us deeply. He liked to have us near him, and gave us a good deal of his time. But he was always jealous of us. If he had known the full extent of our devotion to our father it would have maddened him." On  3 May [O.S. 20 April] 1908 Maria Pavlovna married Prince Wilhelm of Sweden, Duke of Södermanland (Carl Wilhelm Ludvig)(17 June 1884 – 5 June 1965) Maria Pavlovna wrote later that she felt her aunt had rushed her into the marriage. However, at the time she enjoyed the attention and was eager to escape from the nursery. "Then we will be able to travel together," she wrote to Wilhelm after their engagement. "And to live just as we wish and to suit ourselves. I'm looking forward to a wonderful life – a life full of love and happiness, just as you described to me in your last letters." Maria Pavlovna, known in Sweden as the Duchess of Södermanland, was pregnant by the fall, but she quickly realized that she had little in common with her husband. Their relationship was cold. She had little interest in him and he in her. The couple's only child was born on 8 May 1909. He was Prince Lennart, Duke of Småland, later Count of Wisborg (1909–2004) Maria occasionally played with her son, who remembered sitting on her lap when they slid down a flight of steps on a large silver tray. She also wrote an illustrated alphabet book for Lennart that was published in 1912. However, life at the Swedish court had as many restrictions on Maria Pavlovna as she had had in Russia. Her husband Wilhelm, as a naval officer, had little time to spend with her. She found him "cold, shy, and neglectful", and when she tried to approach him he walked away from her in tears. At the end of October 1911 the young couple was sent, on a five-month trip to Southeast Asia as representatives to the coronation of the King of Siam. Maria had an opportunity to meet other men. King Vajiravudh and the Duke of Montpensier began to court her and she enjoyed the flirtation. Relations between the couple cooled even more. She told her husband she wanted a divorce.  He was devastated by her decision, begging her to give their marriage another chance, "but since he blamed most of our failure on me, we did not make any progress" Maria wrote. Relatives in both Russia and Sweden viewed a divorce as unavoidable and, on 13 March 1914, her marriage was officially dissolved, an action then confirmed by an edict issued by Nicholas II on 15 July 1914. Maria left her son behind in Sweden under his father's custody. He was raised primarily by his paternal grandmother and saw his mother rarely in the years thereafter. After the February Revolution erupted and Tsar Nicholas II, Maria's first cousin, abdicated, Maria Pavlovna left Pskov for Petrograd joining her father and his family at Tsarkoe Selo. Earlier in the war, she had been reacquainted with Prince Sergei Mikhailovich Putyatin (1893–1966), the son of the palace commandant at Tsarkoe Selo, the tsar's country residence. They had met as children and, in the spring 1917, a happy affair began between them. In the summer they became engaged and, in love for the first time, Maria Pavlovna married Putyatin in the Pavlovsk Palace on 19 September [O.S. 6 September] 1917. The couple spent the early months of their married life in Petrograd, living at first in Dmitri's palace. When the palace was sold, they moved to a small apartment with Sergei's parents. The couple had 1 son Prince Roman Sergeievich Putyatin (8 July 1918– 29 July 1919). With the situation quickly deteriorating in Russia for the Romanovs under the Bolshevik regime, Maria Pavlovna decided to leave for exile, leaving her baby under the care of her in-laws. Maria Pavlovna's parents-in-law arrived in Bucharest with her son Roman, but once she obtained a traveling visa, Maria Pavlovna left with Putyatin for Paris, finding a house in Passy While in Paris in 1919, the grand duchess received a letter from her husband's parents telling her that one-year-old Roman had died of an intestinal disorder in July. Her guilt that she had left him behind prevented her from telling her friends of the baby's existence. While she devoted all her energies to her work, Putyatin preferred to spend his time in the company of Russian officers, fast living and squandering money. Disillusioned with her husband, she divorced him in 1923 "over a fundamental difference in attitude," though she continued to offer Putyatin and his relatives financial assistance. She began an affair with the famous fashion designer Jean Patou, who was ten years older than her and with a large fortune. Rumors of a possible marriage between them spread in 1925, but Patou, a confirmed bachelor, was reluctant to change his lifestyle. Undeterred, Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna emigrated to the United States hoping for a new start. In 1941 the United States entered World War II as an ally of the Soviet Union. America's friendly alliance towards the Communist country repulsed her.[62] After twelve years living in the United States, she moved to Argentina. In 1947, Maria Pavlovna's son, Prince Lennart, came from Germany on a business visit that lasted several months. For the first time they genuinely got to know each other. Maria told Lennart, that she had felt lonely all of her life because of her rootless childhood. She spent much of her adulthood looking for love, having affairs, and finding it hard to fill the empty places inside of her. Two years later, Maria Pavlovna returned to Europe where, at the home of her son on the island of Mainau, in Germany, she re encountered her first husband, Prince Wilhelm of Sweden, for the first time in many years. They departed as good friends. During the 1950s, Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna stayed with friends or appeared unexpectedly in Mainau, in the house of her son Lennart, with her camera, easel and paints. She died from pneumonia, at the age of sixty-eight, on 13 December 1958 in Germany.


Duchess Marie of Mecklenburg-Schwerin (1854–1920), wife of Grand Duke Vladimir Alexandrovich of Russia as Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna of Russia, called "the Elder". She was the eldest daughter of Grand Duke Frederick Francis II of Mecklenburg-Schwerin by his first wife, Princess Augusta Reuss of Köstritz. A prominent hostess in St Petersburg following her marriage to the Grand Duke Vladimir Alexandrovich of Russia (22 April 1847 – 17 February 1909) in 1874, she was known as the "grandest of the grand duchesses. And she had an open rivalry with her sister-in-law the Empress Maria Feodorovna. She had been engaged to George Albert I, Prince of Schwarzburg-Rudolstadt, but broke it off as soon as she met Vladimir. It took three more years before they were permitted to marry as she had been raised a Lutheran and refused to convert to the Russian Orthodox Church. Emperor Alexander II finally agreed to let Vladimir marry her without insisting on her conversion to Orthodoxy. Upon her marriage she took the Russian name of Maria Pavlovna - the name she is best known by. Maria remained Lutheran throughout most of her marriage, but converted to Orthodoxy later in her marriage, some said to give her son Kirill a better chance at the throne. As a result of marrying the son of a Russian Emperor, she took on a new style Her Imperial Highness; the couple had four sons and one daughter.


Grand Duchess Maria Kirillovna of Russia (2 February 1907 – 25 October 1951) was the eldest daughter of Grand Duke Kirill Vladimirovich of Russia and Grand Duchess Victoria Feodorovna (née Princess Victoria Melita of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha). On 24 February 1925, Maria was engaged to Karl, 6th Prince of Leiningen (13 February 1898 – 2 August 1946), and they were married on 25 November. Maria had seven children in all, one of whom died in infancy during World War II. Her husband was forced to join the German army and was taken captive by the Soviets at the end of World War II. He died of starvation in a Russian concentration camp in 1946. Maria, left with little money, struggled to support her surviving six children. She died five years later of a heart attack at age forty-four. Maria and Karl had seven children



Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna of Russia (later Duchess of Edinburgh and Duchess of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha; Russian: Мария Александровна)(17 October [O.S. 5 October] 1853 – 24 October 1920) was the fifth child and only surviving daughter of Emperor Alexander II of Russia and his first wife, Princess Marie of Hesse and by Rhine. In 1874 Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna married Prince Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh, the second son of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha; she was the only Romanov to marry into the British royal family. The couple had five children: a son, Alfred, and four daughters: Marie, Victoria Melita, Alexandra, and Beatrice. For the first years of her marriage, Maria Alexandrovna lived in England. She neither adapted to the British court nor overcame her dislike for her adopted country. She accompanied her husband on his postings as an Admiral of the Royal Navy at Malta (1886–1889) and Devonport (1890–1893). The Duchess of Edinburgh travelled extensively through Europe. She visited her family in Russia frequently and stayed for long periods in England and Germany attending social and family events. In August 1893 Maria Alexandrovna became Duchess of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha when her husband inherited the duchy on the death of his childless uncle, Ernest II, Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. She enjoyed life in Germany, where she became active in cultural endeavours and charitable work. To her daughters she gave every support, but she was critical of her wayward son, who died young in 1899. Her husband died the following year. In her widowhood Maria Alexandrovna continued to live in Coburg. After World War I, Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, the duchy which her husband and nephew had ruled, ceased to exist in November 1918. Maria Alexandrovna died two years later while living under reduced circumstances in exile in Switzerland.
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« Reply #601 on: June 29, 2020, 05:38:55 PM »

Maria Vladimirovna, Grand Duchess of Russia (born 1953), great-granddaughter of Alexander II of Russia, pretender to the title Empress of Russia. Maria Vladimirovna was born in Madrid, the only child of Grand Duke Vladimir Kirillovich of Russia, head of the Imperial Family of Russia and titular Emperor of Russia, and Princess Leonida Bagration-Mukhrani of Georgian, Polish, German and Swedish descent. In Madrid on 22 September 1976, Maria married Prince Franz Wilhelm of Prussia, her third cousin once removed. He is a Hohenzollern great-grandson of Germany's last emperor Wilhelm II and a great-great-great grandchild of Victoria, Queen of the United Kingdom. Franz Wilhelm converted to the Orthodox faith prior to the wedding, taking the name Michael Pavlovich and receiving the title of a Grand Duke of Russia from Maria's father The couple separated in 1982, a year after the birth of their only child, George Mikhailovich, who had been granted the title Grand Duke of Russia at birth by his grandfather Vladimir. Following the divorce on 19 June 1985, Franz Wilhelm reverted to his Prussian name and style.


Marie of Luxembourg (died 1 April 1547) was a French princess, the elder daughter and principal heiress of Peter II of Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol and Soissons, and Margaret of Savoy, a daughter of Louis I, Duke of Savoy.She belonged to the French, cadet branch of a dynasty which had reigned as Dukes of Luxembourg, and whose senior line provided several Holy Roman Emperors, before becoming extinct in 1437.Her paternal grandparents were Louis of Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol and Brienne and Jeanne de Bar, Countess of Marle and Soissons. Her maternal grandparents were Louis I, Duke of Savoy and Princess Anne of Cyprus. She was first married as a child to her maternal uncle, Jacques of Savoy, Count of Romont. A commander in the army of Charles the Bold, he was deprived of his appanage, the Vaud, by Swiss armies sent by Berne and Fribourg shortly before Marie's prospects as heiress were greatly diminished, following the execution for treason of her grandfather, the French constable Louis de Luxembourg, Count of Saint-Pol in 1475, which entailed the sequestration of his property. Her status and part of her inheritance in France were restored upon her remarriage to Francis de Bourbon, Count of Vendôme, a prince du sang, in 1487. Her daughter by her first marriage, Louise-Françoise of Savoy (d. 1511), died childless after her marriage to Count Henry III of Nassau-Breda.[3] With her second husband Francis, Marie had 5 children.




Marie of Romania (Marie Alexandra Victoria)(29 October 1875 – 18 July 1938), also known as Marie of Edinburgh Born into the British royal family, she was titled Princess Marie of Edinburgh at birth. Her parents were Prince Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh (later Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha) and Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna of Russia. After refusing a proposal from her cousin, the future King George V, she was chosen as the future wife of Crown Prince Ferdinand of Romania, the heir apparent of King Carol I, in 1892. On 10 January 1893, Marie and Ferdinand were married at Sigmaringen Castle in three ceremonies: one civil, one Catholic (Ferdinand's religion) and one Anglican. She became the last Queen of Romania as the wife of King Ferdinand I. The couple had 6 children.


Princess Maria of Romania, also formerly a Princess of Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen (13 July 1964) is the fifth and youngest daughter of King Michael I and Queen Anne of Romania. Maria was baptised in the Orthodox faith, with her eldest sister, Princess Margareta, as godmother. Queen Marie, her paternal great-grandmother, was her namesake. On 16 September 1995, Maria married Kazimierz Wiesław Mystkowski (13 September 1958). In 2003 the couple subsequently divorced without producing any children.



Maria of Romania (6 January 1900 – 22 June 1961), known in Serbo-Croatian as Marija Karađorđević (Serbian Cyrillic: Марија Карађорђевић), was Queen of the Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, later Queen of Yugoslavia, as the wife of King Alexander from 1922 until his assassination in 1934. She was the mother of Peter II, the last reigning Yugoslav king. Her parents were Princess Marie of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha and Prince Ferdinand of Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen. She was named after her maternal grandmother, Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna of Russia, and was known as Mignon in the family to distinguish her from her mother. Maria married Alexander I, second King of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, in Belgrade on 8 June 1922, and had three sons.

Princess Marija (31 August 1993), daughter of Prince Nikola of Yugoslavia (15 March 1958) and  Ljiljana Licanin (12 December 1957). A paternal granddaughter of Prince Tomislav of Yugoslavia (Serbian Cyrillic: Томислав Карађорђевић / Tomislav Karađorđević)(19 January 1928 – 12 July 2000) and his 1st wife Princess Margarita of Baden (Margarete Alice Thyra Viktoria Marie Louise Scholastica)(14 July 1932 – 15 January 2013)  Prince Tomislav was a younger brother of Peter II.


Marie, Duchess of Anhalt (née Princess Marie of Baden ( 26 July 1865 - 29 November 1939) was the wife and consort of Friedrich II, Duke of Anhalt. She was the last Duchess of Anhalt, as German royal and noble titles were abolished in 1919 during the Weimar Republic. Princess Sophie Marie Luise Amelie Josephine of Baden was born on 26 July 1865 to Prince William of Baden and Princess Maria Maximilianovna of Leuchtenberg. On 2 July 1889 she married Friedrich, Hereditary Prince of Anhalt. The marriage was childless.

Duchess Marie d'Orleans-Longueville de Nemours (1625–1707), daughter of Henry II of Orleans, duke of Longueville

Duchess Marie Louise of Parma (1791–1847), Archduchess of Austria

Duchess Marie of Auvergne (1367–1434), daughter of John, Duke of Berry


Marie I or Mary (1136 – 25 July 1182) was the suo jure Countess of Boulogne from 1159 to 1170. She also held the post of Abbess of Romsey for five years until her abduction by Matthew of Alsace, who forced her to marry him.

Marie of Ponthieu (17 April 1199 – 21 September 1250) was suo jure Countess of Ponthieu and Countess of Montreuil, ruling from 1221 to 1250. Marie was the daughter of William IV of Ponthieu and Alys, Countess of the Vexin, and granddaughter of King Louis VII of France by his second wife Constance of Castile As her father's only surviving child, Marie succeeded him, ruling as Countess of Ponthieu and Montreuil from 1221 to 1250. She married Simon of Dammartin before September 1208 He was the son of Alberic II of Dammartin and Maud de Clermont, daughter of Renaud de Clermont, Count de Clermont-en-Beauvaisis. Simon and Marie had four daughters but only two are recorded

Marie of Harcourt (9 September 1398 – 19 April 1476) was Countess of Aumale and Baroness of Elbeuf from 1452 to 1476. She was the eldest daughter of John VII of Harcourt, Count of Harcourt and Aumale and Baron of Elbeuf, and of Marie of Alençon. On 12 August 1416 she married Antoine of Lorraine (1400–1458), Count of Vaudémont and sire of Joinville. They had 5 children.

Marie of Lorraine (? -23 April 1455), daughter of Marie of Harcourt and Antoine of Lorraine. In 1450 she married Alain IX (died 1462), viscount of Rohan


Marie of France (1145 – March 11, 1198) was a French princess and Countess consort of Champagne. She was regent of the county of Champagne in 1179–1181, and in 1190–1197.
She was the elder daughter of King Louis VII of France and Duchess Eleanor of Aquitaine. Marie's birth was hailed as a "miracle" by Bernard of Clairvaux, an answer to his prayer to bless the marriage between her mother Eleanor of Aquitaine and her father, Louis VII In 1153, well before Louis married Adele of Champagne, he betrothed Marie and Alix to Adele’s brothers Marie had four children with her husband Henri I of Champagne


Princess Marie of Lippe (b. 26 August 1949) daughter of Prince Ernst August of Lippe (German: Prinz Ernst August Bernhard Alexander Eduard Friedrich Wilhelm zur Lippe)(1 April 1917 – 15 June 1990) and Christa von Arnim (b. 2 July 1923). In paternal line a granddaughter of Duchess Marie of Mecklenburg-Strelitz and her 2nd husband Count Ernst of Lippe-Biesterfeld.  She married in 1971 to Nikolaus von Itzenplitz, had issue.


Marie Countess Walewska (née Łączyńska; Polish: Maria Walewska)( 7 December 1786 – 11 December 1817) was a Polish noblewoman and a mistress of Emperor Napoleon I. In her later years she married count Philippe Antoine d'Ornano, an influential Napoleonic officer. Maria was born into a wealthy noble family in Kiernozia, to Count Mathieu (Mateusz) Łączyński, a landowner and starosta of Gostyń; and Eva Zaborowska, whose family was wealthy. Maria had six siblings In 1805 she married Athenasius count Colonna-Walewski, starosta of Warka district and a once-chamberlain to the last Polish king, Stanisław August Poniatowski. Walewski was a wealthy landowner, but was four times older than his young bride. Maria and Athenasius had one son, Antoni Rudolf Bazyli Colonna-Walewski, although it is believed by some historians that he was an illegitimate child, conceived shortly before Maria's marriage. Although Maria was initially reluctant to become Napoleon's mistress, she was convinced to do so by the Emperor's aide, General Géraud Duroc (Grand Marshal of the Palace) and a number of Polish aristocrats, who hoped that she could influence the emperor to support Poland in its struggle to regain independence from Prussia, the Habsburg Empire and the Russian Empire. In her memoirs, Maria maintained that she forced herself to get involved with Napoleon for purely patriotic reasons The affair was initially kept secret, even though unofficially it was one of the most widely commented news in Warsaw's higher circles. In 1809 Maria followed Napoleon during his journey to Vienna, where she lived in a house near Schönbrunn Palace, Napoleon’s residence During her sojourn in Vienna she became pregnant and returned to Walewice in order to give birth to her second son, Alexandre Joseph. Although Alexandre was unquestionably a product of Maria's affair with the Emperor, he was officially recognised by the old count Athenasius as his son and thus bore the name of the counts of Colonna-Walewski In 1810 Napoleon returned to Paris, where he was soon joined by Maria. She settled in a palatial residence in the Rue de Montmorency and was given a large rent of 120 000 francs and a permission to enter all of the imperial museums, but her previous relationship with Napoleon ended. The Emperor planned to divorce Josephine and instead marry Marie Louise, daughter of the Austrian Emperor, and maintaining an affair with another woman seemed inappropriate. Her and her son's future were nevertheless assured by the grant of large land estates in the Kingdom of Naples. In 1812 Maria divorced count Colonna-Walewski. In 1816 Maria married her longtime admirer and lover, Philippe Antoine d'Ornano, count d'Ornano. In 1817 Maria gave birth to count d'Ornano's son, Rudolph Augustus, and she died in Paris shortly afterwards due to a prolonged kidney illness. Before her death, she completed her memoirs, which were addressed to her husband.



Duchess Marie of Mecklenburg-Strelitz (baptised Victoria Marie Augustine Louise Antoinette Caroline Leopoldine)( 8 May 1878 – 14 October 1948) was the eldest daughter of Adolf Friedrich V, Grand Duke of Mecklenburg-Strelitz and Princess Elisabeth of Anhalt. As a young woman, Marie became pregnant by a palace servant. The servant, a married man named Hecht, was responsible for turning off the gas-lights in the bedrooms of the grand ducal children. Several of Marie's cousins, including the future King George V of the United Kingdom and William II, German Emperor, thought that Marie had been "hypnotised", while Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom thought that Marie had been "drugged". Hecht was dismissed from service on the charge of stealing; his subsequent lawsuit against the grand ducal family made the details of the story public. The story made radical newspaper headlines in its day. A daughter was born to Marie in 1898; she was raised under the protection of Marie's grandmother Augusta, Grand Duchess of Mecklenburg-Strelitz Marie went to France where she met Count George Jametel (1859–1944), the son of Ernest Jametel, a banker and patent medicine manufacturer, and nephew of the politician Gustave-Louis Jametel; he had received the title of Papal Count from Pope Leo XIII in 1886. The acquaintance proceeded at a brisk pace, and Marie and George were married on 22 June 1899, only one year after the birth of Marie's illegitimate child. They had two children. Marie's husband George had several affairs, most notoriously with the married Infanta Eulalia of Spain, daughter of Isabella II of Spain In January 1908, Marie applied for a divorce from George. She accused the Count of having married her for her money, and of having continued his affair with Infanta Eulalia. When the matter went to court, Marie's own scandalous past, as the unwed mother of a manservant's child, was revealed and thrown in her face; as a result, Marie's family suffered much public disgrace. In August the same year, while the case was still proceeding in court, Marie's youngest brother, the nineteen-year-old Duke Karl Borwin of Mecklenburg, felt moved to challenge his brother-in-law to a duel, supposedly in defence of Marie's honour. The duel took place, and it was Marie's brother, Karl Borwin, who was killed. Marie and George were divorced 31 December 1908. Having lost her fortune due to the divorce,  Marie resumed the use of her Mecklenburg title and lived in Dresden. On 11 August 1914, Marie married Prince Julius Ernst of Lippe (1873–1952), third son of Count Ernst of Lippe-Biesterfeld, brother of Leopold IV, Prince of Lippe and uncle of Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands. They had two children. Marie died at the age of seventy in Oberkassel, near Bonn. She is buried with her second husband in the Lippe family mausoleum at Heisterbach Abbey


Countess Maria Draskovich von Trakostjan (8 March 1904 – 10 June 1969) was the first wife of Albrecht, Duke of Bavaria (Albrecht Luitpold Ferdinand Michael)( 3 May 1905 – 8 July 1996), head of the House of Wittelsbach and claimant to the abolished throne of the Kingdom of Bavaria from 1955 to 1969, as well as the Jacobite pretender to the English throne. Countess Maria Franziska Juliana Johanna (nicknamed "Marita") Draskovich von Trakostjan was born at Vienna, Austria-Hungary on 8 March 1904] She was the only daughter of the former Imperial and Royal Austro-Hungarian Chamberlain Count Dionys Maria Draskovich von Trakostjan and his wife, Princess Juliana von Montenuovo. Her family, the Draskovich von Trakostjan (Drašković Trakošćanski in Croatian), belonged to the old Croatian nobility of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Through her mother she was a descendant of Archduchess Marie Louise of Austria, by her second marriage to Adam Albert, Count von Neipperg. Countess Marie married on 3 September 1930 in Berchtesgaden, Albrecht, Duke of Bavaria, son of Rupprecht, Crown Prince of Bavaria and his first wife, Duchess Marie Gabrielle in Bavaria, and grandson of Ludwig III, the last king of Bavaria. They had four children. She died in 1969 at the age of 65. Her husband later married in 1971 to Countess Marie-Jenke Keglevich von Buzin.

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« Reply #602 on: June 29, 2020, 05:39:56 PM »

Maria Lins (1959) daughter of Eleonore Woerner (1927-2005) and Germanus Lins. She married Paulo Amorim and they were later divorced. She has an illegitimate son. Maria Lins is a great granddaughter of Duchess Sophie in Bavaria (German: Sophie Adelheid Ludovika Maria Herzogin in Bayern)(22 February 1875 -4 September 1957) and Count Hans Veit (7 April 1862 –29 October 1929), head of the mediatized House of Toerring-Jettenbach.

Maria de Orléans-Braganza ( 4 January 1974) daughter of Prince Alfonso of Orléans-Braganza (25 April 1948) and his 1st wife Maria Juana Parejo y Gurruchaga ( 13 May 1954)


María de Borbón-Dos Sicilias y Landaluce (21 April 2015) 7th child and 3rd daughter of Pedro de Borbón-Dos Sicilias, Duke of Calabria (16 October 1968) and Sofía Landaluce y Melgarejo (23 November 1973)



Mary, Crown Princess of Denmark, Countess of Monpezat, R.E. (Mary Elizabeth; née Donaldson)( 5 February 1972) is the wife of Frederik, Crown Prince of Denmark. Frederik is the heir apparent to the throne, which means that should Frederik succeed, she will automatically become Queen of Denmark. Mary Elizabeth Donaldson was born the youngest of four children to Scottish parents, Henrietta (née Horne) and Prof. John Dalgleish Donaldson. She was named after her grandmothers, Mary Dalgleish and Elizabeth Gibson Melrose, and was born and raised in Hobart, Australia. She has two sisters, Jane Stephens and Patricia Bailey. Her mother died on 20 November 1997. In 2001 her father married the British author and novelist Susan Horwood. Mary and Frederik married on 14 May 2004. The couple have four children.


Princess Marie of Denmark, Countess of Monpezat, RE (née Marie Agathe Odile Cavallier) (6 February 1976) is the second wife of Prince Joachim of Denmark. Marie Cavallier was born in Paris, France. She is the only child of Alain Cavallier and Françoise Grassiot (née Moreau). Her parents divorced. In 2008 Marie married Joachim. The couple has 2 children.


Maria of Montferrat (1192–1212), queen regnant of Jerusalem

Maria, Queen of Sicily (1363–1401)

Mary, Queen of Hungary (1371–1395)

Maria of Castile, Queen of Aragon (1401–1458)

Mary of Guelders (1433–1463), queen consort of Scotland

Maria of Serbia, Queen of Bosnia (1447–1498)

Maria of Aragon, Queen of Portugal (1482–1517)

Mary Tudor, Queen of France (1495–1533)

Mary of Hungary (governor of the Netherlands) (1505–1558)

Mary of Guise (1515–1560), queen consort and regent of Scotland

Mary I of England (1516–1558)

Mary, Queen of Scots (1542–1587)

Mary of Modena (1658–1718), queen consort of England

Mary II of England (1662–1694)

Maria I of Portugal (1734–1816)

Marie of Hesse-Kassel (1767–1852), queen consort of Denmark and Norway

Dona Maria II (4 April 1819 – 15 November 1853) "the Educator" (Portuguese: "a Educadora") or "the Good Mother" (Portuguese: "a Boa Mãe"), reigned as Queen of Portugal from 1826 to 1828, and again from 1834 to 1853. Born in Rio de Janeiro, she was the first child of Emperor Pedro I of Brazil and his first wife, Empress Maria Leopoldina  Maria first married Auguste Charles, 2nd Duke of Leuchtenberg, son of Eugène de Beauharnais, grandson of Empress Josephine, who died soon after arriving in Portugal. She then married Ferdinand of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, son of Prince Ferdinand Georg August of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha and his wife Princess Maria Antonia Koháry de Csábrág. The couple had 12 children.

Infanta Maria (4 October 1840 – 4 October 1840), stillborn daughter of Dona Maria II and her 2nd husband Prince Ferdinand of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha.

Mary of Teck (Victoria Mary Augusta Louise Olga Pauline Claudine Agnes)(26 May 1867 – 24 March 1953) was Queen consort of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions from the accession of her husband, King George V, in 1910 until his death in 1936. She was concurrently Empress of India. Although technically a princess of Teck, in the Kingdom of Württemberg, she was born and raised in the United Kingdom. Her parents were Francis, Duke of Teck, who was of German extraction, and Princess Mary Adelaide of Cambridge, who was a granddaughter of King George III. She was informally known as "May", after her birth month. At the age of 24, she was betrothed to her second cousin once removed Prince Albert Victor, Duke of Clarence and Avondale, the eldest son of the Prince of Wales, but six weeks after the announcement of the engagement, he died unexpectedly during an influenza pandemic. The following year, she became engaged to Albert Victor's only surviving brother, George, who subsequently became king.  They were soon deeply in love, and their marriage was a success. George wrote to May every day they were apart and, unlike his father, never took a mistress. The couple had 6 children.

Mary, Princess Royal and Countess of Harewood (Victoria Alexandra Alice Mary)(25 April 1897 – 28 March 1965), was a member of the British royal family. She was the only daughter of King George V and Queen Mary. She was named after her paternal great-grandmother Queen Victoria, her paternal grandmother, Alexandra, Princess of Wales; and her maternal grandmother, the Duchess of Teck. On 28 February 1922, Princess Mary married Viscount Lascelles,  the elder son of The 5th Earl of Harewood and Lady Florence Bridgeman, daughter of The 3rd Earl of Bradford of Weston Park. The Princess was 24, Lord Lascelles was 39. Princess Mary and Lord Lascelles had two sons.


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« Reply #603 on: June 29, 2020, 05:40:06 PM »

Victoria Constance Mary Somerset, Duchess of Beaufort C.St.J. (née Princess Mary of Teck and later Lady Mary Cambridge)(12 June 1897 – 23 June 1987) was the elder daughter of the 1st Marquess of Cambridge and Lady Margaret Evelyn Grosvenor. In 1917 her name was legally changed to Lady Mary Cambridge when her father renounced all his German titles following the outbreak of World War I. She married Henry, Marquess of Worcester, later the 10th Duke of Beaufort, on 14 June 1923 and became Marchioness of Worcester and later the Duchess of Beaufort when Lord Worcester's father died in 1924.They had no issue.


Lady Mary Whitley (née Lady Mary Ilona Margaret Cambridge)(24 September 1924 – 13 December 1999), was a relation of the British Royal Family. The only child of the 2nd Marquess of Cambridge She was born to the Earl and Countess of Eltham, later the Marquess and Marchioness of Cambridge, born Dorothy Isabel Westenra Hastings, a granddaughter of the 14th Earl of Huntingdon. She was a great-great-great-granddaughter of King George III, a great-granddaughter of the 1st Duke of Westminster and a niece of the Duchess of Beaufort. Her father was a nephew of the Earl of Athlone and of Queen Mary, the consort to King George V, making her a second cousin to Queen Elizabeth II. On 9 November 1951 at Kirtling, Newmarket, Lady Mary married Peter Whitley (22 October 1923 Singapore-25 January 2003) a son of Sir Norman Henry Pownall Whitley. The couple had two children


Maria Eutokia Toaputeitou (French: Marie Eudoxie)(died 27 August 1869) was Queen consort of the island of Mangareva, and other Gambier Islands including Akamaru, Aukena, Taravai and Temoe. Maria Eutokia was the second wife of King Gregorio I Maputeoa. Maria Eutokia and Maputeoa had five children, two sons and three daughters, which survived infancy. The royal couple's five children include the eldest surviving son Joseph Gregorio II, a second son named Jean Népomucène after Saint John of Nepomuk, and three daughters: Agnès Tepairu, Philomèle, and Catherine, two of these girls became nuns in the Rouru Convent on Mount Duff.


Princess Maria Aloisia Josephine Consolata Immaculata Benedicta Theresia Antonia Johanna Carla Conrada Leonharda of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg (6 November 1934 – 20 November 2017) was a Princess of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg  She was the eldest daughter and child of Karl, 8th Prince of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg and his wife Donna Carolina dei Conti Rignon. She married Archduke Joseph Árpád of Austria, fourth eldest child and eldest son of Archduke Joseph Francis of Austria and his wife Princess Anna of Saxony in 1956. Maria and Joseph Árpád had eight children



Princess Marie of the Netherlands (Dutch: Prinses Wilhelmina Frederika Anna Elisabeth Marie der Nederlanden, Prinses van Oranje-Nassau)(5 June 1841 – 22 June 1910) was the fourth child and younger daughter of Prince Frederik of the Netherlands and wife of Wilhelm, 5th Prince of Wied. She was the mother of Wilhelm, Prince of Albania. She was the last surviving grandchild of Willem I of the Netherlands. The fourth child and younger daughter of Prince Frederik of the Netherlands (1797–1881) second son of Willem I of the Netherlands, and his wife, Princess Louise of Prussia (1808–1870), daughter of Frederick Wiilhelm III of Prussia. Princess Marie was diagnosed with profound hearing problems at an early age. Like her sister Louise, she was considered intelligent - and very regal - but not attractive. Her marital considerations were also affected by the considerable fortune (enormous even by contemporary royal/imperial standards) that she would bring to any match. Her parents hoped to marry her to Albert Edward, Prince of Wales (later King Edward VII) but the Prince's mother, Queen Victoria knowing her son's sexual proclivities, opposed the match. Marie married on 18 July 1871 in Wassenaar, William, Prince of Wied (1845–1907), elder son of Hermann, Prince of Wied and Princess Marie of Nassau. They had 6 children.



Marie, Duchess of Anhalt (née Princess Marie of Baden)(26 July 1865 - 29 November 1939) was the wife and consort of Friedrich II, Duke of Anhalt. She was the last Duchess of Anhalt, as German royal and noble titles were abolished in 1919 during the Weimar Republic. Princess Sophie Marie Luise Amelie Josephine of Baden was born on 26 July 1865 to Prince William of Baden and Princess Maria Maximilianovna of Leuchtenberg. On 2 July 1889 she married Friedrich, Hereditary Prince of Anhalt in Karlsruhe.The marriage was childless


Princess Marie of Baden (Marie Amalie)( 20 November 1834 – 21 November 1899) was the third daughter and seventh child of Leopold, Grand Duke of Baden (1790–1852) and his wife Princess Sophie of Sweden (1801–1865). On 11 September 1858 in Karlsruhe Marie married Ernst Leopold, 4th Prince of Leiningen (1830–1904), the elder of two sons born to Carl, 3rd Prince of Leiningen (1804 - 1856), and Countess Maria Klebelsberg (1806 - 1880). They had 2 children.



Lady Mary Montagu, daughter of William Montagu, 7th Duke of Manchester, wife of William Alexander Louis Stephen Douglas-Hamilton, 12th Duke of Hamilton, 9th Duke of Brandon, 2nd Duke of Châtellerault  (12 March 1845 – 16 May 1895). He was the son of Princess Marie Amelie of Baden  and William Hamilton, Marquess of Douglas and Clydesdale.



Lady Mary Victoria Douglas-Hamilton, also known as Mary Victoria Hamilton (11 December 1850 – 14 May 1922), was a Scottish noblewoman who was the great-grandmother of Prince Rainier III of Monaco. She was the daughter of William Hamilton, 11th Duke of Hamilton and of his wife, Princess Marie Amelie of Baden. Her first marriage, on 21 September 1869 at Château de Marchais, was to Prince Albert, only child and heir apparent of Charles III, Prince of Monaco. The marriage was arranged upon the wish of the Monegasque princely house, as it had long been an ambition of his mother and grandmother to marry him to a member of the British royal house. While Queen Victoria refused a match between Albert and one of her closer family members, Lady Mary was suggested as a suitable replacement. They had a single son, Louis, who would take the throne of Monaco upon his father's death. Their marriage was annulled by the Church on 3 January 1880, although civilly it was dissolved only on 28 July 1880, by the Order of Prince Charles III. Her second marriage, on 2 June 1880, was to Count Tassilo Festetics de Tolna. The couple had four children. Her 2nd marriage lasted 40 years.



Countess Marie of Rosenborg, daughter of Count Valdemar of Rosenberg (who is a great grandson of Prince Valdemar of Denmark trough his 3rd son Count Erik of Rosenberg)


Countess Mária Matild Festetics de Tolna, daughter of Lady Mary Victoria Douglas-Hamilton and her 2nd husband Count Tassilo Festetics de Tolna.


Marie of Baden (Marie Elisabeth Wilhelmine)(7 September 1782 – 20 April 1808) was a Duchess consort of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and Brunswick-Oels. She was married to Frederick William, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, and was the daughter of Charles Louis, Hereditary Prince of Baden, and Landgravine Amalie of Hesse-Darmstadt. Marie had three children before she died at Bruchsal of puerperal fever four days after giving birth to a stillborn daughter.



Marie Aglaé, Princess of Liechtenstein (born a Countess Kinsky of Wchinitz and Tettau, Czech: hraběnka Kinská z Vchynic a Tetova, German: Gräfin Kinsky von Wchinitz und Tettau)(14 April 1940) is current Princess consort of Liechtenstein as the wife of Prince Hans Adam II of Liechtenstein. By birth, she is a member of the House of Kinsky. Princess Marie was born on 14 April 1940 in Prague as the daughter of Count Ferdinand Kinsky of Wchinitz and Tettau (1908–1969) and his wife Countess Henriette Caroline of Ledebur-Wicheln (1910–2001) in the Nazi-run Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia (now the Czech Republic). Prince Hans-Adam II and Princess Marie married at St. Florin's in Vaduz on 30 July 1967 and have four children



Princess Marie Bonaparte (2 July 1882 – 21 September 1962), known as Princess George of Greece and Denmark upon her marriage, was a French author and psychoanalyst, closely linked with Sigmund Freud. Her wealth contributed to the popularity of psychoanalysis, and enabled Freud's escape from Nazi Germany. Marie Bonaparte was a great-grandniece of Emperor Napoleon I of France. She was the only child of Roland Napoléon Bonaparte, 6th Prince of Canino and Musignano (19 May 1858 – 14 April 1924) and Marie-Félix Blanc (1859–1882). Several candidates for future husband presented themselves or were considered by Prince Roland for his daughter's hand, notably a distant cousin of the princely House of Murat, Prince Hermann of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach and Louis II, Prince of Monaco. Following a Parisian luncheon Prince Roland hosted for King George I of Greece in September 1906 during which the king agreed to the prospect of a marriage between their children, Prince George of Greece and Denmark, second of the king's five sons. On 21 November 1907 in Paris, Marie and George were married in a civil ceremony, with a subsequent Greek Orthodox ceremony on 12 December 1907, at Athens The couple had 2 children.


Marie of Orléans (1457–1493), daughter of Charles, Duke of Orléans (1394–1465), sister of Louis XII


Marie d'Orleans-Longueville, Duchess de Nemours (1625–1707), daughter of Duke of Longueville, stepdaughter of Anne Genevieve of Bourbon-Condé

Princess Marie of Orléans (1813–1839), (Marie Christine Caroline Adélaïde Françoise Léopoldine d'Orléans) (12 April 1813 – 6 January 1839) was a French princess, artist, and, by her marriage, duchess of Württemberg (1837). Before her marriage she was styled Mademoiselle de Valois. She was the third child (and second daughter) of Louis-Philippe, King of the French, and his wife Maria Amalia, daughter of King Ferdinand I of Naples. At the beginning of 1834, due to the consolidation of the July Monarchy and a better acceptance of Louis-Philippe by the monarchs of Europe, the King of the Two Sicilies, Ferdinand II, gave his consent to the marriage of princess Marie of Orléans with one of his younger brothers. Leopold of the Two Sicilies (1813–1860), count of Syracuse, was (like Ferdinand) born of king Francis I's second marriage to Maria Isabella of Spain. Nephew of Maria's mother (queen Maria Amalia), he was thus also half-brother to the duchesse de Berry, born by Francis I's first marriage to archduchess Maria Clementina of Austria, and mother of the Legitimist pretender to the throne of France, the duc de Bordeaux. However, following the uprisings which afflicted France in April 1834, the court of Naples demanded that Marie immediately receive the part of the Orléans family fortune which was due to her by the "donation-partage" Louis-Philippe had made among his children on 7 August 1830 on the eve on his accession to the throne. Louis-Philippe judged this demand unreasonable, and the marriage proceedings came to an end. In  October 1837, Marie d'Orléans married Prince Alexander of Württemberg (1804–1881), son of Duke Alexander of Württemberg (1771–1833) and his wife Antoinette of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld (1779–1824). The cadet branch of a not very prestigious German princely family, Alexander was nevertheless the nephew both of King Frederick I of Württemberg (via his father) and of King Leopold I of Belgium (via his mother). He was also a first cousin of both British Queen Victoria and her husband, Prince Albert as well as Portuguese King Ferdinand II and Russian Emperors Alexander I and Nicholas I. They had one child, Duke Philipp of Württemberg.


Princess Marie d'Orléans (Marie Amélie Françoise Hélène)(13 January 1865 – 4 December 1909) was a French princess by birth. Marie was the eldest child of Robert, duke of Chartres, and his wife, Princess Françoise d'Orléans. Her father was the second son of Ferdinand Philippe, Duke of Orléans, and Duchess Helena of Mecklenburg-Schwerin. After obtaining papal consent, Marie married Prince Valdemar of Denmark, the youngest son of King Christian IX of Denmark, on 20 October 1885 in a civil ceremony in Paris and again in a religious ceremony in the Château d'Eu two days later. They were third cousins, once-removed. She remained a Roman Catholic, he a Lutheran. They adhered to the dynastic arrangement usually stipulated in the marriage contract in such circumstances: sons were to be raised in the faith of their father, daughters in that of their mother. The couple had five children.



Princess Marie of Saxe-Altenburg (Alexandrina Mary Wilhelmina Catherine Charlotte Theresa Henrietta Louise Pauline Elizabeth Frederica Georgina; German: Alexandrine Marie Wilhelmine Katharine Charlotte Theresia Henriette Luise Pauline Elisabeth Friederike Georgine)(14 April 1818 – 9 January 1907) The eldest daughter of Joseph, the Hereditary Prince of Saxe-Hildburghausen and Duchess Amelia of Württemberg. Marie married, on 18 February 1843, at Hanover, George, Crown Prince of Hanover. They had three children: Prince Ernest Augustus, Princess Frederica, and Princess Marie.



Princess Marie of Hanover (German: Marie Ernestine Josephine Adolphine Henrietta Theresa Elizabeth Alexandrina Prinzessin von Hannover und Cumberland)( 2 December 1849 – 4 June 1904) was the younger daughter of King George V of Hanover and of his wife, Princess Marie of Saxe-Altenburg. An American newspaper suggests that Marie twice turned down an offer of marriage from Queen Victoria's third son the Duke of Connaught. But she never married.



Princess Marie of Hesse and by Rhine (Prinzessin Marie Viktoria Feodore Leopoldine von Hessen und bei Rhein) (24 May 1874 – 16 November 1878) was a German Hessian and Rhenish child princess. She was the youngest child and fifth daughter of Ludwig IV, the Grand Duke of Hesse and his first wife Princess Alice of the United Kingdom. She died of diphtheria at the age of four and was buried with her mother, who died a few weeks later of the same disease. She and Queen Victoria shared the same birthday.



Princess Marie of Schaumburg-Lippe (27 December 1945), daughter of Prince Christian of Schaumburg Lippe and Princess Feodora of Denmark.



Marie of Lusignan or Marie I de Lusignan (born c. 1223 - 1 October 1260), was the only child of Raoul II of Lusignan and his second wife, Yolande de Dreux She became Dame d'Issoudun, Countess of Eu and of Guinness in 1250. She was married around 1249 to Alphonso of Brienne. Alphonse was Count of Eu by marriage.Marie and Alphonso had at least two children:




Countess Marie von Ebner-Eschenbach (Czech: Marie von Ebner-Eschenbachová, German: Marie Freifrau von Ebner-Eschenbach)(September 13, 1830 – March 12, 1916) was an Austrian writer. Noted for her excellent psychological novels, she is regarded as one of the most important German-language writers of the latter portion of the 19th century. She was born at the castle of the Dubský family (Dubský von Třebomyslice) in Zdislavice (present Czech Republic) near Kroměříž in Moravia, the daughter of Baron (from 1843: Count) Dubsky, a nobleman whose family roots are deeply Catholic and Bohemian, and his wife Maria, née Baroness von Vockel, who came from a noble Protestant-Saxon background. Marie lost her mother in early infancy, but received a careful intellectual training from two stepmothers, first Eugenie Bartenstein, and then her second step-mother, Xaverine Kolowrat-Krakowsky, who often contributed to her inspiration by taking her to the Burgtheater (town theater, citizen's theater) from time to time in Vienna. In 1848 she married her cousin, Moritz von Ebner-Eschenbach, a physics and chemistry professor at a Viennese engineering academy. Later on, he would become an Austrian captain, and subsequently a field-marshal. The marriage was childless to both of their disappointment


Countess Marie Brandolini d'Adda di Valmareno (née Angliviel de la Beaumelle)(7 April 1963 – 30 May 2013) was a French-Italian glass maker. Marie Angliviel de la Beaumelle was born on April 7, 1963 in Neuilly-sur-Seine, Hauts-de-Seine. Her father was Armand Angliviel de la Beaumelle, a member of a prominent haute bourgeois family from Languedoc, and her mother was Baroness Béatrice Juliette Ruth de Rothschild, a member of the aristocratic Rothschild family. Her parents later divorced and her mother remarried Pierre Rosenberg in 1981. She married Count Brandolino Brandolini d'Adda, the son of Brandolino Brandolini d'Adda, Conte di Valmareno and Cristiana Agnelli, in November 1987. They had 3 sons. She died, after battling cancer, on 30 May 2013


Princess Marie of Waldeck and Pyrmont (Georgine Henriette Marie)(23 May 1857 – 30 April 1882) was the third daughter of George Victor, Prince of Waldeck and Pyrmont and his wife, Princess Helena of Nassau, younger half-sister of Adolphe, Grand Duke of Luxembourg. On 15 February 1877 at Arolsen, Marie married, Prince William of Württemberg (later King William II of Württemberg).They had three children.
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« Reply #604 on: June 29, 2020, 05:40:29 PM »

Maria Ileana

Archduchess Maria Ileana of Austria (Minola) (18 December 1933 – 11 January 1959); daughter of Princess Ileana of Romania, also known as Mother Alexandra (5 January 1909 – 21 January 1991) and her 1st husband Archduke Anton of Austria (Anton Maria Franz Leopold Blanka Karl Joseph Ignaz Raphael Michael Margareta Nicetas von Habsburg-Lorraine)(20 March 1901 -, 22 October 1987) She married Count Jaroslaw Kottulinsky, Baron von Kottulin (3 January 1917 – 11 January 1959) (both were killed in the crash of Lufthansa Flight 502), and had one daughter.


Countess Maria Ileana Kottulinska, Baroness von Kottulin (Mino) (25 August 1958 – 13 October 2007); daughter of Archduchess Maria Ileana of Austria (Minola) (18 December 1933 – 11 January 1959) and Count Jaroslaw Kottulinsky, Baron von Kottulin (3 January 1917 – 11 January 1959) (both were killed in the crash of Lufthansa Flight 502), She married Jonkheer Noel van Innis (born 15 December 1939) on 10 October 1997.


Maria Antonia / Marie Antoinette

Maria Antonia Habsburg-Lothringen (1997) daughter of Christopher Habsburg-Lothringen (26 January 1957) and his 2nd wife  Catherine Ripley (5 September 1958). Christopher is the son of Mary Jerrine Soper (19 June 1931) and Archduke Stefan of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Stefan, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana) (15 August 1932 – 12 November 1998)

Countess Maria Antonia Schenk von Stauffenberg (born 21 July 1988) daughter of Countess Maria Monika Sofie Walburga Nikolette von Waldburg zu Zeil und Trauchburg (22 March 1961) and  Count Christoph Schenk von Stauffenberg (1 August 1950)

Princess Maria Antonietta (1898–1957) daughter of Princess Maria Ludwiga Theresia of Bavaria and Prince Ferdinand Pius of Bourbon-Two Sicilies

Princess Mária Antónia von Koháry (2 July 1797 – 25 September 1862) was a Hungarian noblewoman and the ancestor of several European monarchs. She was the heiress of the Koháry family and one of the three largest landowners in Hungary. She was the second child of Franz Josef, Count Koháry and his wife, Countess Maria Antoinetta Josefa von Waldstein-Wartenburg. On 30 November 1815, in Vienna, she married Prince Ferdinand of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha.He was an elder brother of Prince Leopold, future King of the Belgians but then consort to Princess Charlotte of Wales. To make her a suitable bride for a prince, the emperor had raised her father (whose ancestors had been created counts in the Hungarian nobility in July 1685 and barons in February 1616) to Prince Koháry of Csábrág and Szitnya in Austria's nobility on 15 November 1815, two weeks before the wedding, thereby allowing her to come to her bridesgroom already a princess. She and her husband became the parents of four children


Marie Antoinette (born Maria Antonia Josepha Johanna)(2 November 1755 – 16 October 1793) was the last queen of France before the French Revolution. She was born an archduchess of Austria and was the penultimate child and youngest daughter of Empress Maria Theresa and Emperor Francis I. She became dauphine of France in May 1770 at age 14 upon her marriage to Louis-Auguste, heir apparent to the French throne. On 10 May 1774, her husband ascended the throne as Louis XVI and she became queen. The couple had 4 children. In addition to her biological children, Marie Antoinette adopted four children: "Armand" Francois-Michel Gagné (c. 1771–1792), a poor orphan adopted in 1776; Jean Amilcar (c. 1781–1793), a Senegalese slave boy given to the queen as a present by Chevalier de Boufflers in 1787, but whom she instead had freed, baptized, adopted and placed in a pension; Ernestine Lambriquet (1778–1813), daughter of two servants at the palace, who was raised as the playmate of her daughter and whom she adopted after the death of her mother in 1788; and finally "Zoe" Jeanne Louise Victoire (born in 1787), who was adopted in 1790 along with her two older sisters when her parents, an usher and his wife in service of the king, had died


Princess Benedikta Maria Antonia Mathilde Anna of Hohenzollern (19 February 1921 - 11 October 2011), daughter of Frederick, Prince of Hohenzollern (German: Friedrich Viktor Pius Alexander Leopold Karl Theodor Ferdinand Fürst von Hohenzollern) (30 August 1891 - 6 February 1965 ) and  Princess Margarete Karola of Saxony. She married Heinrich Maria, Count von Waldburg zu Wolfegg und Waldsee (16 September 1911- 25 May 1972) on 4 January 1942, and had ten children: seven daughters and three sons.



Princess Maria Antonietta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (Maria Antonietta Giuseppina Leopoldina; 16 March 1851 – 12 September 1938) was a Princess of Bourbon-Two Sicilies by birth and by her marriage to Prince Alfonso, Count of Caserta, claimant to the defunct throne of the Two Sicilies. Maria Antonietta was the eldest daughter of Prince Francis, Count of Trapani (son of Francis I of the Two Sicilies) and his wife (and niece) Archduchess Maria Isabella of Austria, Princess of Tuscany Maria Antonietta married her first cousin Prince Alfonso, Count of Caserta, son of Ferdinand II of the Two Sicilies and his wife Maria Theresa of Austria, on 8 June 1868. Antonietta and Alfonso had twelve children.


Archduchess Maria Antonia of Austria d’Estes (1784-1786) the daughter of Archduke Ferdinand of Austria-Este (1754–1806) and his wife, Maria Beatrice Ricciarda d'Este (1750–1829).


Countess Marie Antonia of Stolberg-Wernigerode, wife of Hereditary Prince Hermann of Wied

Princess Marie-Antoinette of Parma (1774–1841), Princess of Parma, daughter of Duke Ferdinand I of Parma


Maria Antonia of Naples and Sicily (14 December 1784 – 21 May 1806), was the youngest daughter of Ferdinand, King of Naples and Sicily, and Maria Carolina of Austria. As the wife of the future Ferdinand VII of Spain, then heir apparent to the Spanish throne, she held the title of Princess of Asturias. She was known as Maria Antonia and was born at the Caserta Palace in Caserta, Italy. Named after her mother's favorite sister, Queen Marie Antoinette of France In a series of dynastic alliances, Maria Antonia became engaged to Infante Ferdinand, Prince of Asturias (who later became King Ferdinand VII of Spain), while her eldest brother, Francis, became engaged to Infante Ferdinand's sister Infanta Maria Isabella of Spain. On 6 October 1802, Maria Antonia married Infante Ferdinand The princess failed to provide the expected heir to the throne: her two pregnancies, in 1804 and 1805, ended in miscarriages.

Princess Maria Antonietta (1898–1957), daughter of Princess Maria Ludwiga Theresia of Bavaria (6 July 1872 – 10 June 1954) (a daughter of the last King of Bavaria, Ludwig III, and his wife, Maria Theresia of Austria-Este) and Prince Ferdinand Pius of Bourbon-Two Sicilies
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« Reply #605 on: June 29, 2020, 05:40:52 PM »

Maria Magdalena

Archduchess Maria Magdalena of Austria, Princess of Tuscany (born 1939) Daughter of Mary Jerrine Soper (19 June 1931) and Archduke Stefan of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Stefan, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana) (15 August 1932 – 12 November 1998). She married Baron Hans Ulrich von Holzhausen (born 1929) in 1959, with issue.


Marie Cécile

Princess Marie-Cécile Kira Viktoria Luise of Prussia ( 28 May 1942) is the daughter of Louis Ferdinand, Prince of Prussia, and his wife, Grand Duchess Kira Kirillovna of Russia. In 1965 Princess Marie-Cécile married Duke Friedrich August of Oldenburg. Theirs was the first Hohenzollern marriage in Berlin since 1913. Friedrich August and Marie-Cécile have three children, a son and two daughters. Marie-Cécile and Friedrich August divorced on 23 November 1989. In 1991 her ex-husband remarried Countess Donata of Castell-Rüdenhausen, the widow of Marie-Cécile's late brother, Prince Louis Ferdinand.


Maria Assunta

Duchess Maria Assunta of Oldenburg (21 March 2007) daughter of Duke Paul-Wladimir of Oldenburg (Paul-Wladimir Nikolaus Louis-Ferdinand Peter Max Karl-Emich)( 16 August 1969, Lübeck) and Maria del Pilar Méndez de Vigo y Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg (born 20 October 1970). A paternal granddaughter of Princess Marie-Cécile Kira Viktoria Luise of Prussia and Duke Friedrich August of Oldenburg.


Marie José

Marie-José of Belgium (Marie-José Charlotte Sophie Amélie Henriette Gabrielle)(4 August 1906 – 27 January 2001) was the last Queen of Italy. Her 35-day tenure as queen consort earned her the nickname "the May Queen". She was the youngest child of King Albert I of the Belgians and his consort, Duchess Elisabeth in Bavaria. On 8 January 1930, she married in Rome Crown Prince Umberto of Italy, from the House of Savoy, and so became Princess of Piedmont (Italian: Principessa di Piemonte). The couple had four children.

Marie José Pando y Corvalán-Reyna (23 July 1996) daughter of Azaea Beatrice Corvalán-Reyna y de Saboya (11 November 1973) and Arturo Pando y Mundet (1973). Azaea is the youngest child of Princess Maria Beatrice of Savoy and Luis Reyna-Corvallán y Dillon.


Maria Pia

Princess Maria Pia of Savoy (24 September 1934), eldest child and daughter of Marie-José of Belgium and King Umberto of Italy. She married Prince Alexander of Yugoslavia on 12 February 1955 and was divorced in 1967. Four children were born during the marriage. She remarried Prince Michel of Bourbon-Parma in 2003.


Dona Maria Pia Gabriela de Orléans-Bragança e Jong (12 July 2000) daughter of Princess Maria Teresa Aldegunda Luiza Josefa Micaela Gabriela Rafaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach and Johannes Hessel de Jong.


Maria Gabriella / Marie Gabrielle

Princess Maria Gabriella of Savoy (24 February 1940), 2nd daughter of Marie-José of Belgium and King Umberto of Italy.She married Robert Zellinger de Balkany on 21 June 1969 and was divorced in November 1990. They have issue.

Duchess Marie Gabrielle in Bavaria (German: Marie Gabrielle Mathilde Isabelle Therese Antoinette Sabine Herzogin in Bayern)(9 October 1878 – 24 October 1912) was the youngest daughter of Duke Karl Theodor in Bavaria and his second wife, Infanta Maria Josepha of Portugal. On 10 July 1900 in Munich at the Allerheiligen-Hofkirche, Marie Gabrielle married her second cousin once-removed, Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria He was the eldest son of Prince Ludwig of Bavaria (later Prince Regent and King of Bavaria) and Maria Theresia of Austria-Este. Her husband Rupprecht became the heir apparent when his father became King of Bavaria in 1913, however, Marie Gabrielle had died from renal failure the previous year and never became Crown Princess of Bavaria. Her husband later remarried, to her first cousin Princess Antoinette of Luxembourg, on April 7, 1921. Rupprecht and Marie Gabrielle had 5 children together.

Princess Marie Gabrielle (b. 1931), daughter of Albrecht, Duke of Bavaria (Albrecht Luitpold Ferdinand Michael) (3 May 1905 – 8 July 1996) and his 1st wife Countess Maria Draskovich of Trakostjan (8 March 1904 - 10 June 1969) She married 1957 Georg, Prince von Waldburg zu Zeil und Trauchburg (1928-2015)


Princess Maria Gabriela Dorotèa Isabel Josefa Micaela Gabriela Rafaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach (14 July 1959), youngest chjld and daughter Princess Maria Elisabeth of Bavaria and Prince Pedro Henrique of Orléans-Braganza. She married on 20 December 2003 in Teresópolis, Theodore Senna de Hungria da Silva Machado (born 12 July 1954 in Petrópolis), son of Paulo Eduardo de Hungaria da Silva Machado e Outra and Sylvia Emília de Melo Franco Senna, They were divorced in 2005. She remarried João Marcos Pilli.

Countess Marie Gabriele Franziska Kálnoky de Kőröspatak (16 July 1975), wife of Prince Constantin Ferdinand Maria of Liechtenstein (15 March 1972) The couple has 3 children.


Princess Marie-Gabrielle Cécile Charlotte Sophie of Nassau (8 September 1986), daughter of Prince Jean of Luxembourg and his 1st wife Hélène Vestur (31 May 1958)  She married to Antonius Benedikt Clemens Douglas Emanuel Willms (22 December 1988), son of Hayo Willms and Marie Theresia Reichsgräfin von Goëss. They have 1 son


Princess Marie Gabrielle Anita Olga Thérèse Lisieux Gaspara (11 June 1967) daughter of Marie-Francoise of Bourbon Parma and Prince Edouard de Lobkowicz.


Countess Marie Gabrielle von und zu Arco-Zinneberg (1992), 5th (of 6) daughter of Archduchess Maria Beatrice (born 11 December 1954) (a daughter of Archduke Robert of Austria -Este and Princess Margherita of Savoy) and her husband Count Riprand of Arco-Zinneberg (a great-grandson of the last Bavarian king, Ludwig III and of Maria Theresia, Archduchess of Austria-Este)


Princess Marie Gabriele (1893–1908), daughter of Prince Wilhelm of Urach, Count of Württemberg, 2nd Duke of Urach (Wilhelm Karl Florestan Gero Crescentius)( German Fürst Wilhelm von Urach, Graf von Württemberg, 2. Herzog von Urach)( 30 May 1864 – 24 March 1928) and his 1st wife  Duchess Amalie in Bavaria (1865–1912), daughter of Karl-Theodor, Duke in Bavaria


Mariga Guinness (21 September 1932 – 8 May 1989) Mariga Guinness was born Hermione Maria-Gabrielle von Urach in London on 21 September 1932. Known until the age of 18 as Gabrielle, she was the only child of Prince Albrecht von Urach (18 October 1903 – 11 December 1969) and his 1st morganatic wife Rosemary Blackadder (1901–1975). She met Desmond Guinness in 1951, with the couple marrying in Oxford in 1954. They had two children, Patrick (b. 1956) and Marina (b. 1957).
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« Reply #606 on: June 29, 2020, 05:41:18 PM »

Maria Beatrice / Maria Beatriz / etc.

Princess Maria Beatrice of Savoy (February 1944), 3rd daughter and youngest child of Marie-José of Belgium and King Umberto of Italy who married Luis Reyna-Corvallán y Dillon on 1 April 1970 and has issue. They separated in 1995 and were divorced in 1998


Princess Maria Beatriz Isabel Guilhermina Michaela Gabriela Raphaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Bockel (27 July 1990) Daughter of Prince Alberto Maria José João Miguel Gabriel Rafael Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach (born 23 June 1957), and  Maritza Bulcão Ribas Bockel (born 29 April 1961)



Maria Beatrice d’Este (Italian: Maria Beatrice Ricciarda)(7 April 1750 – 14 November 1829) was heiress of Modena and Reggio as well as the sovereign of Massa and Carrara from 1790 until 1796 and from 1815 until her death in 1829. Maria Beatrice was born in Modena, the eldest child of two monarchs, Ercole III d'Este, Duke of Modena and Maria Teresa Cybo-Malaspina, reigning duchess of Massa and princess of Carrara. Her parents' marriage was unhappy and they lived separated from each other; they only produced two children: Maria Beatrice, born on 7 April 1750 and Rinaldo Francesco, born on 4 January 1753. The death of Rinaldo aged four months old (5 May 1753) led to Maria being acknowledged as an heiress. As heiress to four states (Modena, Reggio, Massa and Carrara), she was a very attractive wedding partner. Empress Maria Theresa sought to arrange a marriage between Maria Beatrice and Archduke Leopold (future Holy Roman Emperor) but this never materialised. Instead she married Leopold's brother, Archduke Ferdinand Karl of Austria, in a union through which the Austrians aimed to expand their influence in Italy.The couple was engaged from 1754. As the children were so young, the marriage was not celebrated till 1771 when a ceremony in Milan on 15 October officially united them. By her marriage, the House of Austria-Este was created, a cadet branch of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine, which ruled Modena between 1814 and 1859. After Maria Beatrice d'Este's death at Vienna in 1829, Massa and Carrara were added to the Duchy of Modena. The couple had 10 children.



Maria Beatrix (1824–1906), daughter of Duke Francis IV of Modena and Princess Maria Beatrice of Savoy. She married Juan, Count of Montizón in 1847. The couple had two sons.

Maria Beatrice of Savoy (Maria Beatrice Vittoria Giuseppina)(6 December 1792 – 15 September 1840) was a Princess of Savoy and Duchess of Modena by marriage. She was the eldest daughter of Victor Emmanuel, Duke of Aosta and his wife Maria Teresa of Austria-Este. Her father became King of Sardinia unexpectedly in 1802 when Charles Emmanuel IV abdicated. On 20 June 1812, Maria Beatrice married her maternal uncle Francis, Archduke of Austria-Este; due to their close relation, a special dispensation was received for their marriage from Pope Pius VII. Maria Beatrice's husband became Francis IV, Duke of Modena, Reggio, and Mirandola on 14 July 1814, thereby elevating Maria Beatrice to the rank of Duchess of Modena. The marriage beget four children




Marie Auguste

Countess Marie Auguste Jametel (11 September 1905 – 24 September 1969) daughter of  Gustave-Louis Jametel and Duchess Marie of Mecklenburg-Strelitz.



Marie Christine / Maria Christina / etc.

Princess Marie Christine of Lippe (b. 25 August 1996) daughter of Friedrich Wilhelm of Lippe (German: Friedrich Wilhelm Ernst Viktor Alexander Prinz zur Lippe)( 7 September 1947) and Andrea Messner (b. 1966). Her father is a claimant to the headship of the House of Lippe.


Archduchess Maria Christina Henriette Desideria Felicitas Raineria of Austria,[1] also known as Maria Christina Henrietta Désirée Félicité Rénière)(21 July 1858 – 6 February 1929) was Queen of Spain as the second wife of King Alfonso XII. She was regent during the vacancy of the throne between her husband's death and her son's birth, and during the minority of their son, Alfonso XIII, between 1885 and 1902. Known to her family as Christa, she was born at Židlochovice Castle (Groß Seelowitz), near Brünn (now Brno), in Moravia, a daughter of Archduke Karl Ferdinand of Austria and his wife, Archduchess Elisabeth Franziska of Austria. Maria Christina married King Alfonso XII of Spain on 29 November 1879 and became the mother of his only three legitimate children.


Maria Christina, Duchess of Teschen (Maria Christina Johanna Josepha Antonia; 13 May 1742 – 24 June 1798), was the fifth child of Maria Theresa of Austria and Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor. Married in 1766 to Prince Albert of Saxony, the couple received the Duchy of Teschen, and she was appointed Governor of the Austrian Netherlands jointly with her husband during 1781–1789 and 1791–1792. After two expulsions from the Netherlands (in 1789 and 1792), she lived with her husband in Vienna until her death. The fifth child and fourth (but second surviving) daughter, Maria Christina was born on the 25th birthday of her mother, on 13 May 1742 Maria Christina gave birth to a daughter named Maria Christina Theresa on 16 May 1767, but the child lived only one day. Maria Christina developed puerperal fever, while in mid-June Albert fell ill with smallpox; however, they were both able to recover. Since Maria Christina was unable to have any more children due to her difficult childbirth, in 1790 she persuaded her brother Leopold, Grand Duke of Tuscany to let her and her husband adopt one of his youngest sons, Archduke Charles, in order to have an heir.

Princess Maria Christina Theresa of Saxony (16 May 1767 – 17 May 1767) Only biological child of Maria Christina, Duchess of Teschen and Prince Albert of Saxony

Maria Christina of the Two Sicilies  (24 December 1869 – 28 March 1870), only child and daughter of Maria Sophia, Duchess in Bavaria and King Francis II of the Two Sicilies.

Archduchess Maria Christina of Austria (9 November 1997) daughter of Archduke Michael Salvator of Austria (born 2 May 1949) and Eva Antonia von Hofmann. A paternal granddaughter of Princess Rosemary of Salm-Salm and Archduke Hubert Salvator of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Hubert Salvator Rainer Maria Joseph Ignatius, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana)

Princess Maria Cristina (1899–1985), daughter of Princess Maria Ludwiga Theresia of Bavaria and Prince Ferdinand Pius of Bourbon-Two Sicilies She married in 1948 to Manuel Sotomayor-Luna

Countess Maria Krystyna Zamoyska (2 September 1932 – 6 December 1959) daughter of Princess Isabel Alfonsa María Teresa Antonia Cristina Mercedes Carolina Adelaida Rafaela of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Infanta of Spain (10 October 1904 – 18 July 1985) and her first cousin once removed husband Count Jan Kanty Zamoyski (4 August 1900 - 28 September 1961)


Maria Christina, Duchess of Teschen (Maria Christina Johanna Josepha Antonia)(13 May 1742 – 24 June 1798), was the fifth child of Maria Theresa of Austria and Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor. Married in 1766 to Prince Albert of Saxony, the couple received the Duchy of Teschen, and she was appointed Governor of the Austrian Netherlands jointly with her husband during 1781–1789 and 1791–1792. After two expulsions from the Netherlands (in 1789 and 1792), she lived with her husband in Vienna until her death.


Princess Maria Christina Theresa of Saxony (16 May 1767 – 17 May 1767) daughter of Maria Christina, Duchess of Teschen and Prince Albert of Saxony.


Archduchess Maria Christine Regina Stephania Immacolata Carolina Monika Ägidia of Austria (1 September 1963), daughter of Princess Maria Aloisia Josephine Consolata Immaculata Benedicta Theresia Antonia Johanna Carla Conrada Leonharda of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg (6 November 1934 – 20 November 2017) and Archduke Joseph Árpád of Austria She married Raymond van der Meide on 22 May 1988. They have seven children


Countess Marie-Christine von Hatzfeldt-Dönhoff, wife of Archduke Andreas-Augustinus Maria Árpád Aloys Konstantin Pius Ignatius Peter of Austria (29 April 1965). The couple has 6 children.


Princess Marie-Christine of Belgium (Marie-Christine Daphné Astrid Elisabeth Léopoldine; )(6 February 1951) is a half-sister of Belgian kings Baudouin and Albert II and an aunt of King Philippe of Belgium. Princess Marie-Christine's father was King Leopold III, and her mother was his second wife, Lilian Baels. Lilian was never recognized as queen, but she and her children, including Marie-Christine, received the style of Royal Highness and Prince(ss) of Belgium. Marie-Christine's first marriage, to Paul Drucker (1 November 1937 – 1 April 2008) in Coral Gables, Florida, on 23 May 1981, lasted 40 days. They were not formally divorced till 1985. She subsequently married Jean-Paul Gourgues, a French restaurateur, in Westwood, California, on 28 September 1989. Princess Marie-Christine worked as an actress in Los Angeles using her third name "Daphné". Marie-Christine and her husband live in Washington. Over the years, Marie-Christine has moved to different places She is a controversial person in Belgium. The Princess in the past claimed to have been raped as a teenager and beaten by her mother. She has lived a jet-set life but in recent years has said she spent away her entire inheritance. When she was a guest in a Belgian Embassy abroad, Marie-Christine refused to drink to her half-brother Baudouin saying "He is not my king". In 1993, when Baudouin died, she did not attend the funeral. On 17 April 2007, in a rare interview, she said "abolishing the monarchy might prove to be of benefit to Belgium". The princess did not attend the funeral of her brother Alexandre in December 2009.


Archduchess Marie Christine Anne Astrid Zita Charlotte of Austria (31 July 1983), daughter of Princess Marie Astrid of Luxembourg and her husband Archduke Carl Christian of Austria. On 6 December 2008 she married Count Rodolphe de Limburg Stirum (20 March 1979). They have 3 sons.


Princess Maria Cristina (1899–1985) daughter of Princess Maria Ludwiga Theresia of Bavaria (6 July 1872 – 10 June 1954) (a daughter of the last King of Bavaria, Ludwig III, and his wife, Maria Theresia of Austria-Este) and Prince Ferdinand Pius of Bourbon-Two Sicilies She married in 1948 to Manuel Sotomayor-Luna


Maria Christine von Urach (1933–1990) daughter of Prince Wilhelm of Urach, Count of Württemberg (27 September 1897 – 8 August 1957)  and his morganatic wife Elisabeth Theurer. She and her elder sister never married.


Maria Cristina of Savoy (Maria Cristina Carlotta Giuseppa Gaetana Efisia)(14 November 1812 – 21 January 1836) She was the youngest daughter of King Victor Emmanuel I of Sardinia and Archduchess Maria Teresa of Austria-Este. On 21 November 1832, Maria Cristina married Ferdinand II of the Two Sicilies. The bride was twenty years old and the groom twenty-two. Maria Cristina was described as beautiful but also timid and shy: modest and reserved, she was never comfortable at the royal court. Her relationship to Ferdinand was not happy, and he had little patience for her nervous modesty. She died at the age of 23, after having given birth 5 days before to her only child, Francis II of the Two Sicilies.
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« Reply #607 on: June 29, 2020, 05:41:55 PM »

Maria Elisabeth / Marie Elisabeth / Elisabeth Marie / etc.


Duchess Marie Elisabeth of Saxony (22 November 1610 – 24 October 1684) was duchess consort of Holstein-Gottorp as the spouse of Duke Friedrich III of Holstein-Gottorp. She was a daughter of John George I, Elector of Saxony, and his spouse Princess Magdalene Sibylle of Prussia. She was married on 21 February 1630 to Duke Friedrich III of Holstein-Gottorp and had sixteen children. In 1659, she became a widow.


Maria Elisabeth of Schleswig-Holstein-Gottorp (6 June 1634 – 17 June 1665), was by marriage landgravine of Hesse-Darmstadt . She was a daughter of the Frederick III of Schleswig-Holstein-Gottorp (1597–1659) from his marriage to Duchess Marie Elisabeth of Saxony (1610–1684), a daughter of John George I, Elector of Saxony. She married on 24 November 1650 at Gottorp Castle, Louis, who later became Louis VI, Landgrave of Hesse-Darmstadt (1630–1678), whom she had engaged on his birthday in 1649. From her marriage, Marie Elisabeth had 8 children.


Marie Elisabeth of Hesse-Darmstadt (11 March 1656 – 16 August 1715) was the only Duchess by marriage of Saxe-Römhild. Marie Elizabeth was a daughter of Count Louis VI of Hesse-Darmstadt (1630–1678) from his marriage to Maria Elisabeth of Holstein-Gottorp (1634–1665), a daughter of Duke Frederick III of Holstein-Gottorp. On 1 March 1676 in Darmstadt, she married Henry, who at the time of the marriage ruled Saxe-Gotha jointly with his six brothers. In 1680, they divided the country and Henry became the Duke of Saxe-Römhild. They had no children.

Marie Elisabeth zu Stolberg-Stolberg (1919-2012) daughter of Archduchess Hedwig of Austria (Hedwig Maria Immakulata Michaela Ignatia)(24 September 1896 – 1 November 1970) and Count Bernhard of Stolberg-Stolberg (1881–1952).


Archduchess Maria Elisabeth of Austria (19 November 1901 – 29 December 1936), a daughter of Archduchess Marie Valerie of Austria and Archduke Franz Salvator. Died unmarried.

Princess Maria Elisabeth Josefa Ângela Michaela Gabriela Raphaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Godinho (born 1 March 1982), daughter of Prince Francisco Maria José Rasso Miguel Gabriel Rafael Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach (born 6 April 1955 in Jacarezinho), and Cláudia Regina Lisboa Martins Godinho (born 11 July 1954) She married on 6 August 2011 in Rio de Janeiro, Pablo Trinidade de Souza (born 1 May 1981 in Rio de Janeiro), son of Evandro Romeo de Souza and Isis Maria Trinidade. They have two daughters:
o   Maria Isabel de Orleans-Bragança e Souza (born 29 November 2015 in Rio de Janeiro)
o   Maria Luiza de Orleans-Bragança e Souza (born in 2018)


Princess Maria Elisabeth of Bavaria (German: Prinzessin Maria Elisabeth Franziska Josepha Therese von Bayern)(9 September 1914 – 13 May 2011) was the eldest daughter of Prince Franz of Bavaria, third son of Ludwig III of Bavaria. On 19 August 1937 Princess Maria Elisabeth married Prince Pedro Henrique of Orléans-Braganza, head of one of the branches of the Imperial House of Brazil (son of Princess Maria di Grazia  and Prince Luiz Maria of Orléans-Braganza). The couple had 12 children.


Archduchess Maria Elisabeth of Austria (Full name (German): Maria Elisabeth Amalia Antonia Josefa Gabriele Johanna Agathe)(5 February 1737 – 7 June 1740), was the eldest child and daughter of Archduchess Maria Theresa of Austria, later Queen of Hungary and Bohemia, and Duke Francis of Lorraine, later Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor.


Elisabeta-Maria de Roumanie Biarneix (15 August 1999), daughter of Princess Sophie of Romania (29 October 1957) and her former husband Alain Michel Biarneix  (married 1998, divorced 2002). Princess Sophie is the 4th daughter of King Michael I and Queen Anne of Romania.

Archduchess Maria Elisabeth of Austria (Full name (German): Maria Elisabeth Amalia Antonia Josefa Gabriele Johanna Agathe)(5 February 1737 – 7 June 1740), was the eldest child and daughter of Archduchess Maria Theresa of Austria, later Queen of Hungary and Bohemia, and Duke Francis of Lorraine, later Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor.


Maria Elisabeth of Austria (Maria Elisabeth Josepha Johanna Antonia; 13 August 1743 – 22 September 1808) was the sixth child and the third surviving daughter of Maria Theresa I, Holy Roman Empress and Francis of Lorraine. She was an abbess of the Convent for Noble Ladies in Innsbrück from 1780 until 1806



Maria Teresa / Marie Therese / etc


Maria Teresa, Grand Duchess of Luxembourg (born María Teresa Mestre y Batista on 22 March 1956) is a Cuban-born humanitarian and philanthropist. She is the Grand Duchess of Luxembourg as the spouse of Grand Duke Henri, who acceded to the throne in 2000. Maria Teresa was born in 22 March 1956 in Marianao, Havana, Cuba, to José Antonio Mestre y Álvarez (Vedado, Havana, 1926–1993) and wife (m. Vedado, Havana, 1951) María Teresa Batista y Falla de Mestre (Vedado, Havana, 1928–1988), both from bourgeois families of Spanish descent In October 1959, at the time of the Cuban Revolution, Maria Teresa Mestre left Cuba with her parents In 1981 Maria Teresa Mestre married Prince Henri of Luxembourg The couple have five children.

Infanta Maria Teresa of Spain (Spanish: María Teresa Isabel Eugenia del Patrocinio Diega de Borbón y Habsburgo, Infanta de España)(12 November 1882 -  23 September 1912) was the second eldest child and daughter of Alfonso XII of Spain and his second wife Maria Christina of Austria. Maria Teresa was an Infanta of Spain and a member of the House of Bourbon by birth. Maria Teresa married her first cousin, Prince Ferdinand of Bavaria, Infante of Spain, eldest son and child of Prince Ludwig Ferdinand of Bavaria and his wife Infanta María de la Paz of Spain, on 12 January 1906 in Madrid. Maria Teresa and Ferdinand had four children


Maria Theresa Walburga Amalia Christina (German: Maria Theresia)(13 May 1717 – 29 November 1780) was the only female ruler of the Habsburg dominions and the last of the House of Habsburg. Maria Theresa started her 40-year reign when her father, Emperor Charles VI, died in October 1740. The second and eldest surviving child of Holy Roman Emperor Charles VI and Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, Archduchess Maria Theresa was born on 13 May 1717 in Vienna, a year after the death of her elder brother, Archduke Leopold. The question of Maria Theresa's marriage was raised early in her childhood. Leopold Clement of Lorraine was first considered to be the appropriate suitor, and he was supposed to visit Vienna and meet the Archduchess in 1723. These plans were forestalled by his death from smallpox Leopold Clement's younger brother, Francis Stephen, was invited to Vienna. Even though Francis Stephen was his favourite candidate for Maria Theresa's hand, the Emperor considered other possibilities. Religious differences prevented him from arranging his daughter's marriage to the Protestant prince Frederick of Prussia.In 1725, he betrothed her to Charles of Spain and her sister, Maria Anna, to Philip of Spain. Other European powers compelled him to renounce the pact he had made with the Queen of Spain, Elisabeth Farnese. Maria Theresa, who had become close to Francis Stephen, was relieved. The couple were married on 12 February 1736. Later he would become known as Emperor Francis I. The Duchess of Lorraine's love for her husband was strong and possessive She was very jealous of her husband and his infidelity was the greatest problem of their marriage. Over the course of twenty years, Maria Theresa gave birth to sixteen children, thirteen of whom survived infancy.


Archduchess Maria Theresa of Austria-Este (German: Maria Theresia Beatrix Gaëtane, Erzherzogin von Österreich-Este, Prinzessin von Modena)(14 July 1817 – 25 March 1886) was a member of the House of Austria-Este and Archduchess of Austria, Princess of Hungary, Bohemia, and Modena by birth.  Maria Theresa was the eldest child of Francis IV, Duke of Modena and his niece-wife Maria Beatrice of Savoy. Maria Theresa married Henri, comte de Chambord, the posthumous son of Charles Ferdinand, Duke of Berry, younger son of Charles X of France, by his wife, Princess Caroline Ferdinande of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, daughter of Francis I of the Two Sicilies in 1846. Maria Theresa and Henri produced no children


Countess Marie-Thérèse of Waldburg-Zeil-Trauchburg (5 October 1989) daughter of Maria Erich Wunibald Aloysius Georg, Hereditary Count von Waldburg zu Zeil und Trauchburg (21 November 1962) and Duchess Mathilde of Württemberg (11 July 1962)


Maria Teresa of Bragança, Infanta of Portugal (Maria Teresa Carolina Micaela Ana Josefina Antónia Francisca de Assis e de Paula Brígida Pia Gerardina Severina Inácia Luísa Estanislau Joana Policarpa)(26 January 1881 – 17 January 1945) was a member of the House of Braganza and Infanta of Portugal by birth. The only daughter of the Miguelist pretender to the Portuguese throne Miguel, Duke of Braganza and his first wife Princess Elisabeth of Thurn and Taxis. Maria Theresa married Prince Karl Ludwig of Thurn and Taxis (1863–1942), a member of the Czech branch of the family, son of Prince Maximilian Karl Friedrich of Thurn and Taxis and his wife Amélie Eugénie de Tascher de La Pagerie, on 22 May 1900 . Maria Theresa and Karl Ludwig had one son.


Princess Maria Theresia of Thurn and Taxis (10 September 1925 – 27 April 1997) Daughter of  Princess Isabel Maria of Braganza and Franz Joseph Maximilian Maria Antonius Ignatius Lamoral, 9th Prince of Thurn and Taxis


Princess Maria Teresa Maddalena of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (Full Italian name: Principessa Maria Teresa Maddalena di Borbone delle Due Sicilie) (15 January 1867-1 March 1909) was the only child of Prince Louis of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Count of Trani (heir apparent of the defunct throne of the Two Sicilies) and his wife Duchess Mathilde Ludovika in Bavaria. Maria Teresa married Prince Wilhelm of Hohenzollern, eldest son of Leopold, Prince of Hohenzollern and Infanta Antónia of Portugal, on 27 June 1889 in Sigmaringen. Maria Teresa and Wilhelm had three children.



Princess Maria Thereza Cristiana Josefa Albertina Michaela Gabriela Raphaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Godinho (born 31 January 1984 in Rio de Janeiro), daughter of Prince Francisco Maria José Rasso Miguel Gabriel Rafael Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach (born 6 April 1955 in Jacarezinho), and Cláudia Regina Lisboa Martins Godinho (born 11 July 1954) She married in 2017, Guilherme dos Santos Zanker


Princess Maria Teresa Aldegunda Luiza Josefa Micaela Gabriela Rafaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach (14 July 1959), 11th child of Princess Maria Elisabeth of Bavaria and Prince Pedro Henrique of Orléans-Braganza She married on 4 November 1995 in Rio de Janeiro, Johannes Hessel de Jong (5 March 1954), son of Johannes Cornelis de Jong and Madeleine Marie Thole. They have two children.

Countess Maria Teresa Zamoyska (18 April 1938) daughter of Princess Isabel Alfonsa María Teresa Antonia Cristina Mercedes Carolina Adelaida Rafaela of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Infanta of Spain (10 October 1904 – 18 July 1985) and her first cousin once removed husband Count Jan Kanty Zamoyski (4 August 1900 - 28 September 1961)


Marie-Thérèse Charlotte of France (19 December 1778 – 19 October 1851), Madame Royale, was the eldest child of Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette, and the only one to reach adulthood (her siblings all dying before the age of 11). She was named after her maternal grandmother, the reigning Empress Maria Theresa of Austria. She was married to Louis Antoine, Duke of Angoulême, who was the eldest son of the future Charles X, her father's younger brother; thus the bride and groom were also first cousins. After her marriage, she was known as the Duchess of Angoulême. She became the Dauphine of France upon the accession of her father-in-law to the throne of France in 1824. Technically she was Queen of France for twenty minutes, on 2 August 1830, between the time her father-in-law signed the instrument of abdication and the time her husband, reluctantly, signed the same document. The couple had no children.



Maria Theresa Walburga Amalia Christina (German: Maria Theresia)(13 May 1717 – 29 November 1780) was the only female ruler of the Habsburg dominions and the last of the House of Habsburg. Daughter of Charles VI (German: Karl VI.; Latin: Carolus VI)( 1 October 1685 – 20 October 1740) and Elisabeth Christine of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (28 August 1691 – 21 December 1750). Maria Theresa married in 1736 Francis I (Francis Stephen of Lorraine German: Franz Stefan; French: François Étienne)(8 December 1708 – 18 August 1765) who was Holy Roman Emperor and Grand Duke of Tuscany, though his wife, Maria Theresa, They were the founders of the Habsburg-Lorraine dynasty. From 1728 until 1737 he was Duke of Lorraine.


Princess Maria Theresia Ludovika Cecilie Zita Elisabeth Hilda Agnes of Hohenzollern (born 11 October 1922-13 December 2004), daughter of Frederick, Prince of Hohenzollern (German: Friedrich Viktor Pius Alexander Leopold Karl Theodor Ferdinand Fürst von Hohenzollern) (30 August 1891 - 6 February 1965 ) and  Princess Margarete Karola of Saxony


Princess Maria Teresa Maddalena of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (Full Italian name: Principessa Maria Teresa Maddalena di Borbone delle Due Sicilie) (15 January 1867- 1 March 1909-) was the only child of Prince Louis of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Count of Trani (heir apparent of the defunct throne of the Two Sicilies) and his wife Duchess Mathilde Ludovika in Bavaria. Maria Teresa married Prince Wilhelm of Hohenzollern, eldest son of Leopold, Prince of Hohenzollern and Infanta Antónia of Portugal, on 27 June 1889 Maria Teresa and Wilhelm had three children.


Maria Theresa of Austria (Maria Theresia Isabella)(31 July 1816 – 8 August 1867) was the second wife of Ferdinand II of the Two Sicilies. She was the eldest daughter of Archduke Charles, Duke of Teschen and Princess Henrietta of Nassau-Weilburg. On 9 January 1837 in at the Augustinian Church in Vienna, Maria Theresa married Ferdinand II of the Two Sicilies. The bride was almost twenty-one years old and the groom twenty-seven. The couple had 12 children.


Marie Teresa von Lattorff (18 January 2004) daughter of Princess Tatjana Nora Maria of Liechtenstein (10 April 1973) and Matthias Claus-Just Carl Philipp von Lattorff (25 March 1968)



Archduchess Marie-Thérèse of Teschen (1845–1927), daughter of Archduke Albert, Duke of Teschen and Princess Hildegard of Bavaria. In 1865 she married Philip of Württemberg. They had 5 children.



Princess María Teresa of Bourbon-Parma (Spanish: María Teresa de Borbón-Parma, French: Marie-Thérèse de Bourbon-Parme)(28 July 1933 – 26 March 2020). She was a socialist activist, earning the nickname "Red Princess", and a monarchist who supported the Carlist movement. She is the first royal known to have died of COVID-19. She was the daughter of Prince Xavier of Bourbon-Parma, Duke of Parma and Piacenza, a Carlist claimant to the Spanish throne, and Madeleine de Bourbon-Busset, a member of a cadet branch of the House of Bourbon.\ She was the younger sister of Princess Marie-Françoise and Carlos Hugo, Duke of Parma, and an older sister of Prince Sixtus Henry, Duke of Aranjuez. In 1981, María Teresa acquired Spanish citizenship by royal decree; the official state bulletin said that it was given "at the request of the interested party and in response to the exceptional circumstances and her belonging to a family so closely linked to Spain" She never married and had no children.



Maria Theresa of Austria-Este (Maria Theresa Henriette Dorothee)(2 July 1849 – 3 February 1919) was the last Queen of Bavaria. She was the daughter and only child of Archduke Ferdinand of Austria-Este and his wife, Archduchess Elisabeth of Austria. On 20 February 1868, at St. Augustine's Church in Vienna, Maria Theresa married the future Ludwig III, last king of Bavaria. The couple had thirteen children.



Maria Theresa of Austria-Este (Maria Theresia Josefa Johanna)( 1 November 1773 – 29 March 1832) was born an archduchess of Austria-Este and a princess of Modena. A daughter of Archduke Ferdinand of Austria, governor of Milan and son of Empress Maria Theresa after whom she was named. Her mother was Maria Beatrice d'Este, heir to the Duchy of Modena.She was later queen of Sardinia as wife of Victor Emmanuel I of Sardinia. Maria Theresa married on 25 April 1789 at the age of 15 with the 29-year-old Victor Emmanuel, Duke of Aosta future King Victor Emmanuel I. Their relationship was a happy one. At the time of her marriage, her spouse was the Duke of Aosta as such she was styled as Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Aosta till she became queen. The couple had six daughters and one son, who died young. Upon the invasion of Savoy by Napoleon in 1798, she left with her family first to Tuscany and then to Sardinia. After the abdication of Charles Emmanuel IV of Sardinia in 1802, Maria Theresa became queen consort, but she had to wait on the island of Sardinia for the end of the war in 1814 to return to the capital Turin. Maria Theresa survived Victor Emmanuel by eight years. She was accused of having tried to convince her childless brother-in-law Charles Felix to assign Francis IV, duke of Modena (her brother and the husband of her eldest daughter Maria Beatrice), as heir to the throne.


Maria Teresa of Savoy, (Maria Teresa Fernanda Felicitas Gaetana Pia)(19 September 1803 – 16 July 1879) A daughter of King Victor Emmanuel I of Sardinia and of his wife, Archduchess Maria Teresa of Austria-Este. She had a twin sister Maria Anna. On 5 September 1820, in Lucca, Maria Teresa married Charles Louis, Prince of Lucca (Carlos II, Duke of Parma). They had 2 children.
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« Reply #608 on: June 29, 2020, 05:42:30 PM »

Marie Anna / Maria Anna / Anna Maria / Anne Marie / etc

Countess Maria-Anna  Gabrielle Ghislaine von Quadt zu Wykradt und Isny (8 April 1960) daughter of Princess Marie Charlotte of Bavaria (1931-2018) and her husband Paul, Prince von Quadt zu Wykradt und Isny (1930-2011). She married Count Alexander von Stauffenberg ( 10 March 1954). They have two children


Countess Maria Anna Czarnocki-Lucheschi (born 2002) only daughter of Archduchess Isabella (2 March 1963) (a daughter of Archduke Robert of Austria -Este and Princess Margherita of Savoy) and her husband Count Andrea Czarnocki-Lucheschi.


Duchess Maria Anna Henriette Gabrielle Julie in Bavaria (7 May 1975), 5th and youngest daughter of Max-Emanuel Ludwig Maria, Duke in Bavaria (21 January 1937) and his wife  Countess Elisabeth Douglas (31 December 1940). She  firstly married on 8 September 2007 in Munich, Klaus Runow (born 3 July 1964), an investment banker. Their divorce was announced in early 2015. Maria-Anna secondly married on 16 October 2015, Baron Andreas von Maltzahn (1964), son of Mortimer von Maltzahn and Stephanie von Zedlitz und Leipe. She has two sons from her first marriage.

Archduchess Maria Anna of Austria (Maria Anna Josepha Antonia)(6 October 1738 – 19 November 1789) was the second child of Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor, and Maria Theresa, Queen of Hungary and Bohemia. As a child, and for a time the eldest surviving child, she was heiress presumptive, but she suffered from ill health and physical disability, and did not marry. In 1766 she became abbess of the Frauenstift in Prague. Soon thereafter she moved to Klagenfurt and remained there for the rest of her life. Her palace in Klagenfurt, the Mariannengasse, now houses the Episcopal Palace.


Maria Anna Josephine Kustner (10 June 1943) daughter of Princess Elisabeth Maria of Bavaria (baptised Elisabeth Maria Anna Henriette Josepha Sophie Amalia Ferdinanda Ludovika Antonia Theresia Kreszentia Ala Ghislane) (10 October 1913 – 3 March 2005) and her 2nd husband Ernst Kustner (after her 1st husband died in in combat in 1941). Her parents divorced in 1953.Princess Elisabeth was the daughter of Princess Louise d'Orléans (Louise Victoire Marie Amélie Sophie; 19 July 1869 – 4 February 1952) (a daughter of Duchess Sophie Charlotte in Bavaria) and her second cousin Prince Alfons of Bavaria (24 January 1862 – 8 January 1933).


Infanta Maria Ana of Portugal (or of Braganza)( full name: Maria Ana Fernanda Leopoldina Micaela Rafaela Gabriela Carlota Antónia Júlia Vitória Praxedes Francisca de Assis Gonzaga; English: Mary Anne; German: Maria Anna) (21 August 1843 – 5 February 1884) was a Portuguese infanta (princess), the eldest surviving daughter of Queen Maria II of Portugal and her King consort Ferdinand II of Portugal.  She married on 11 May 1859 Prince George of Saxony (1832–1904), second son of King John I of Saxony, a kinsman from the Catholic Albertine branch of her father's Wettin dynasty. The marriage was not a happy one, according to Historian Eduardo Nobre who claims that the Prince "did not live up to the expectations and qualities of the Portuguese Infanta". Despite their issues, they had eight children.

Infanta Maria Anna of Portugal (born and deceased on 14 December 1887), daughter of Dona Maria Amélia (French: Marie Amélie Louise Hélène de Orleans)(28 September 1865 – 25 October 1951) and Carlos I of Portugal.

Queen Anne-Marie of Greece, RE (Greek: Άννα-Μαρία pronounced [ana marˈia], born Princess Anne-Marie of Denmark )(30 August 1946) is the wife of King Constantine II, who reigned from 1964 until 1973. Anne-Marie is the youngest daughter of King Frederick IX of Denmark and his wife Ingrid of Sweden. She is the youngest sister of the reigning Queen Margrethe II of Denmark and cousin of the reigning King Carl XVI Gustaf of Sweden. Anne-Marie and Constantine II were married on 18 September 1964 (two weeks after Anne-Marie's 18th birthday). Constantine and Anne-Marie have five children.


Ana-Maria Morales y de Grecia (b. 15 May 2003), daughter of Princess Alexia of Greece and Denmark (10 July 1965) and Carlos Morales Quintana.


Marie-Anne Walewska, Duchess Colonna-Walewski, née di Ricci, (1823–1912), was a French courtier and royal mistress. She served as Première dame d'honneur to Empress Eugénie de Montijo in 1868–1870. She was born to the Papal Count Zanobi di Ricci and Princess Isabelle Poniatowski-Luci (illegitimate daughter of the last King of Poland's nephew).On 4 June 1846, she became the second wife of the Polish Count (later Duke) Alexandre Colonna-Walewski (4 May 1810 – 27 September 1868), the illegitimate son of Napoleon I and his mistress, Countess Marie Walewska, and a Minister of the French Cabinet during the Second Empire. In July 1857, Walewska was reported to have replaced Virginia Oldoini, Countess of Castiglione as the main lover of the Emperor (Napoleon III).  In parallel, she was a member of the private circle of the Empress, who reportedly refused to let the affair affect their relationship. When she begun the affair with the Emperor, Marie-Anne Walewska openly stated to the Empress that it would no langer seen proper for her to be invited to the private functions of the Empress because rumours had put it about that she was the mistress of the Emperor, and that she refused to allow it to affect their friendship. The relationship between the Emperor and Walewska was well known and attracted attention in diplomatic reports, and she herself alluded to it, possibly to give the impression that she had influence upon affairs of state The relationship with the Emperor was not exclusive. In January 1858, it was reported that the Emperor had sexual intercourse with every woman at court who initiated it, and during 1859, he had a somewhat more serious affair with the Clothilde de La Bédoyère. However, none of the rivals of Marie-Anne Walewska managed to become more than temporary affairs, and she remained the main lover of the Emperor for four years. During the Emperor's infidelity toward her, Walewska caused some scenes which attracted attention. In November 1861, the relationship was noted to be discontinued. Her husband was reportedly displeased about it, because he had come to rely upon it as a valuable channel of influence to the Emperor which could be of use to him


Maria Anna of Savoy (Italian: Maria Anna Ricciarda Carolina Margherita Pia( 19 September 1803 – 4 May 1884) A  daughter of King Victor Emmanuel I of Sardinia and of his wife, Archduchess Maria Teresa of Austria-Este. She had a twin sister Maria Teresa. In 1831 Maria Anna was married to King Ferdinand V of Hungary (later Emperor Ferdinand I of Austria). Maria Anna and Ferdinand had no children. Ferdinand succeeded as Emperor of Austria on 2 March 1835; Maria Anna became Empress of Austria. On 12 September 1836 she was crowned as Queen of Bohemia On 2 December 1848 Ferdinand abdicated as Emperor of Austria, but retaining his imperial rank; Maria Anna was henceforward titled Empress Maria Anna. They lived in retirement together.



Marie Caroline / Maria Carolina / Caroline Marie / Carolina Maria / etc

Duchess Marie-Caroline Hedwig Eleonore in Bavaria (23 June 1969), the 2nd daughter of Max-Emanuel Ludwig Maria, Duke in Bavaria (21 January 1937) and his wife  Countess Elisabeth Douglas (31 December 1940) She married on 27 July 1991 in Tegernsee, Duke Philipp of Württemberg (born 1 November 1964 in Friedrichshafen), son of Carl, Duke of Württemberg, and Princess Diane of Orléans. They have four children.


Archduchess Maria Carolina of Austria (Maria Carolina Ernestina Antonia Johanna Josefa)( 12 January 1740 – 25 January 1741), was the third child and daughter of Archduchess Maria Theresa of Austria, later Holy Roman Empress and Duke Francis of Lorraine.


Archduchess Maria Karoline of Austria (Maria Karoline Luise Christine, Erzherzogin von Österreich)(10 September 1825 – 17 July 1915) was an Archduchess of Austria. Archduchess Maria Karoline was born in Vienna as the second daughter and sixth child of Archduke Charles, Duke of Teschen and Princess Henrietta of Nassau-Weilburg On 21 February 1852, Maria Karoline married her cousin Archduke Rainer Ferdinand of Austria, third son of Archduke Rainer of Austria and Princess Elisabeth of Savoy-Carignano. The marriage was a very happy one, and the couple was probably the most popular amongst the Habsburg family. The marriage remained childless.



Princess Marie-Caroline Elisabeth Immaculata of Liechtenstein, Countess Rietberg (17 October 1996) 2nd child and only daughter of  Hereditary Prince Alois of Liechtenstein (11 June 1968) and his wife Duchess Sophie Elizabeth Marie Gabrielle in Bavaria (28 October 1967)
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« Reply #609 on: June 29, 2020, 05:42:53 PM »

Marie Louise/ Maria Luisa / etc.

Marie Louise Mendel, who was later known as Marie Louise von Larisch-Wallersee ("jene Gräfin Larisch") (24 February 1858 – 4 July 1940) Born as the illegitimate daughter of actress Henriette Mendel, Baroness von Wallersee (1833–1891) Her father, Ludwig Wilhelm, Duke in Bavaria (1831–1920) was the eldest son of Duke Maximilian Joseph in Bavaria and Princess Ludovika of Bavaria and had the title of Duke in Bavaria (German: Herzog in Bayern). He was properly addressed as "His Royal Highness," as a member of the cadet branch of the House of Wittelsbach in Bavaria. Yet her father renounced, on 9 March 1859, his rights as firstborn son, and Henriette (or Henrietta) Mendel was created Baroness of Wallersee (Freifrau von Wallersee) on 19 May 1859 in preparation for their morganatic marriage on 28 May 1859 in Augsburg. From 28 May 1859, Marie was thus a Baroness of Wallersee (Freiin von Wallersee) Marie became the confidante of her aunt, the Empress Elisabeth of Austria, being selected at least partly because of her skills on horseback. On 20 October 1877 at Jagdschloß Gödöllő in Hungary she married Count Georg Larisch of Moennich, Baron of Ellgoth and Karwin (1855–1928). The marriage had been arranged by the Empress. Marie had five children during this marriage, though only the first two were indisputably fathered by her husband. As the countess always needed more money than Georg Larisch gave her, her cousin Crown Prince Rudolf paid bills for her - so she depended on his wishes. Her relationship with the imperial family was shattered when Crown Prince Rudolf shot his mistress Baroness Mary Vetsera and committed suicide on 30 January 1889 - a scandal known as the Mayerling Incident. It was subsequently revealed that Marie Larisch had acted as go-between for Rudolph and Marie Vetsera. Her aunt, Empress Elisabeth, gave her no chance for explanation or rehabilitation. Following the imperial court's lead, the nobility wanted no further contact with Marie, and she moved to Bavaria. After divorcing Count Larisch on 3 December 1896 she married the musician Otto Brucks (1854–1914) in Munich on 15 May 1897. They had 1 child. But her new husband, previously a famous opera singer, was no longer offered engagements because of his association with "that Countess Larisch" and he became dependent on alcohol.  Marie Louise always wanted to publish her rehabilitation, but was betrayed by journalists and editors. In 1913 she published her memoirs, My Past, despite her contract with the Imperial house. On 2 September 1924 in New Jersey, she married naturopath William H. Meyers (1859-1930). But he mistreated her and she returned to Germany in 1929.

Maria Luisa of Savoy (1688–1714), queen consort of Spain

Marie Louise (Maria Ludovica Leopoldina Franziska Therese Josepha Lucia; Italian: Maria Luisa Leopoldina Francesca Teresa Giuseppa Lucia)(12 December 1791 – 17 December 1847) was an Austrian archduchess who reigned as Duchess of Parma from 1814 until her death. She was Napoleon's second wife and, as such, Empress of the French from 1810 to 1814. Archduchess Marie Louise of Austria (who was given the Latin baptismal name of Maria Ludovica Leopoldina Francisca Theresa Josepha Lucia) was born at the Hofburg Palace in Vienna on 12 December 1791 to Archduke Francis of Austria and his second wife, Maria Theresa of Naples and Sicily She was named after her grandmother, Marie Louise, Holy Roman Empress. Her father became Holy Roman Emperor a year later as Francis II. Marie Louise was a great-granddaughter of Empress Maria Theresa through both her parents, as they were first cousins Marie Louise was married by proxy to Napoleon on March 11, 1810 at the Augustinian Church, Vienna  Napoleon was represented by Archduke Charles, the bride's uncle. According to the French ambassador, the marriage "was celebrated with a magnificence that it would be hard to surpass, by the side of which even the brilliant festivities that have preceded it are not to be mentioned".She became Empress of the French and Queen of Italy. The civil wedding was held at the Saint Joseph's Church on 1 April 1810 Marie Louise was an obedient wife and settled in quickly in the French court Marie Louise became pregnant by July 1810 and gave birth to a son on 20 March 1811 The boy, Napoléon François Joseph Charles Bonaparte, was given the title King of Rome, in accordance with the practice where the heir apparent to the Holy Roman Empire was called the King of the Romans Napoleon abdicated the throne on 11 April 1814 in Fontainebleau. The Treaty of Fontainebleau exiled him to Elba, allowed Marie Louise to retain her imperial rank and style and made her ruler of the duchies of Parma, Piacenza, and Guastalla, with her son as heir  Marie Louise was strongly dissuaded from rejoining her husband by her advisors, who fed her accounts that Napoleon was distraught with grief over the death of Joséphine. Distressed at being seen as a heartless wife and indifferent mother, she wrote on 9 August 1814: "I am in a very unhappy and critical position; I must be very prudent in my conduct. There are moments when that thought so distracts me that I think that the best thing I could do would be to die. In the summer of 1814, Emperor Francis sent Count Adam Albert von Neipperg to accompany Marie Louise to the spa town of Aix-les-Bains to prevent her from joining Napoleon on Elba. Neipperg was a confidant of Metternich and an enemy of Napoleon. Marie Louise fell in love with Neipperg. He became her chamberlain and her advocate at the Congress of Vienna. News of the relationship was not received well by the French and the Austrian public. When Napoleon escaped in March 1815 and reinstated his rule, the Allies once again declared war. Marie Louise was asked by her stepmother to join in the processions to pray for the success of the Austrian armies but rejected the insulting invitation. She passed a message to Napoleon's private secretary, Claude François de Méneval, who was about to return to France: "I hope he will understand the misery of my position ... I shall never assent to a divorce, but I flatter myself that he will not oppose an amicable separation, and that he will not bear any ill feeling towards me ... This separation has become imperative; it will in no way affect the feelings of esteem and gratitude that I preserve." Napoleon was defeated for the last time at the Battle of Waterloo and was exiled to Saint Helena from October 1815. Napoleon made no further attempt to contact her personally. She and Neipperg had three children. Napoleon died on 5 May 1821. On August 8, Marie Louise married Neipperg morganatically. Neipperg died of heart problems on 22 February 1829, devastating Marie Louise. She was banned by Austria from mourning in public. Her first son, then known as "Franz," was given the title Duke of Reichstadt in 1818. Franz lived at the Austrian court, where he was shown great affection by his grandfather, but was constantly undermined by Austrian ministers and nationalists, who did their best to sideline him to become an irrelevance. There were fears that he might be smuggled over to France to regain the throne, as he could be easily disguised as a girl. Franz grew resentful at his Austrian relatives and his mother for their lack of support, and began identifying as Napoleon II and surrounding himself with French courtiers. The relationship with his mother broke down to such an extent that he once remarked "If Josephine had been my mother, my father would not have been buried at Saint Helena, and I should not be at Vienna. My mother is kind but weak; she was not the wife my father deserved; Josephine was." However, before anything could become of Napoleon II, he died at the age of 21 in Vienna in 1832, after suffering from tuberculosis. Metternich sent Charles-René de Bombelles to Marie Louise's household in 1833. Six months after his arrival, on 17 February 1834, she married him, again morganatically. Marie Louise fell ill on 9 December 1847. Her condition worsened for the next few days. On December 17, she passed out after vomiting and never woke up again. She died in the evening. The cause of death was determined to be pleurisy.


Marie Louise d'Orléans (1662–1689), eldest daughter of Philippe de France and Princess Henrietta Anne of England; later Queen of Spain as wife of Charles II

Princess Marie Louise Élisabeth d'Orléans (1695–1719), daughter of Philippe II, Duke of Orléans, wife of Charles, Duke of Berry (1686–1714)

Princess Marie Louise  Ferdinande Charlotte Henriette of Orléans (31 December 1896- 8 March 1973) was a Princess of Orléans by birth and a Princess of Bourbon-Two Sicilies through her marriage to Prince Philip of Bourbon-Two Sicilies. Marie Louise was the eldest daughter and child of Prince Emmanuel of Orléans, Duke of Vendôme and his wife, Princess Henriette of Belgium. Marie Louise married firstly to Prince Philip of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, tenth child of Prince Alfonso of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Count of Caserta, and his wife, Princess Antonietta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, on 12 January 1916. The couple had one child before their divorce in 1925. Marie Louise married secondly to Walter Kingsland, a prominent New York businessman, on 12 December 1928 They did not have children


Princess Marie Louise of Hanover and Cumberland (11 October 1879 – 31 January 1948) was the eldest child of Ernest Augustus, Crown Prince of Hanover, and Princess Thyra of Denmark, the youngest daughter of Christian IX of Denmark and Louise of Hesse-Kassel. Marie Louise married on 10 July 1900 in Gmunden, Austria-Hungary to her third cousin twice removed Prince Maximilian of Baden (1867–1929), son of Prince Wilhelm of Baden and his wife Princess Maria Maximilianovna of Leuchtenberg. Marie Louise and Maximilian had one daughter and one son


Lady Mary Louise Douglas-Hamilton (1 November 1884 – 21 February 1957), daughter of  Lady Mary Montagu and William Alexander Louis Stephen Douglas-Hamilton, 12th Duke of Hamilton, 9th Duke of Brandon, 2nd Duke of Châtellerault KT (12 March 1845 – 16 May 1895) She married James Graham, 6th Duke of Montrose on 14 June 1906. They had four children.


Marie-Lovise Frances Elisabeth Vind (7 February 1952), daughter of  Countess Alexandra Dagmar Frances Marie Margrethe of Rosenborg (5 February 1927 - 5 October 1992) and  Ivar Emil Vind-Röj (5 January 1921 – 11 February 1977),  She is a granddaughter of Princess Marie of Orleans and Prince Valdemar of Denmark in materinal line. She married at Allerup in 1973 and divorced Christian Count Knuth (23 November 1942), and had two children


Princess Luisa Maria of Belgium, Archduchess of Austria-Este (Luisa Maria Anna Martine Pilar)( 11 October 1995) is the fourth child and second daughter of Lorenz, Archduke of Austria-Este, and Princess Astrid of Belgium.


Princess Marie Louise of Schleswig-Holstein VA, CI, GCVO, GBE, RRC (Franziska Josepha Louise Augusta Marie Christina Helena)(12 August 1872 – 8 December 1956) was a granddaughter of Queen Victoria. By birth, she was member of the House of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Augustenburg. Her father was Prince Christian of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Augustenburg, the third son of Duke Christian of Schleswig-Holstein-Sonderburg-Augustenburg and Countess Louise of Danneskjold-Samsøe, member of the illegitimate branch of the House of Oldenburg, which ruled in Denmark. Her mother was Princess Helena of the United Kingdom, the fifth child and third daughter of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha. On 6 July 1891, Princess Marie Louise married Prince Aribert of Anhalt (18 June 1866 – 24 December 1933) Though contemporary sources did not directly suggest it was a cause of his marriage dissolution, a number of contemporaries and subsequent historical accounts suggest Aribert was bisexual or homosexual and some have suggested an indiscretion with a male attendant was the catalyst for the dissolution and that the marriage had never been consummated. The marriage was annulled on 13 December 1900 by his father. Princess Marie Louise, on an official visit to Canada at the time, immediately returned to Britain. According to her memoirs, she regarded her marriage vows as binding, so she never remarried. After the annulment, Princess Marie Louise devoted herself to charitable organisations and patronage of the arts.

Princess Louise-Marie of Belgium (1858-1924), eldest daughter of King Leopold II of Belgium and Marie Henriette of Austria

Princess Louise-Marie of France (1737-1787), Carmelite nun

Princess Maria Luisa (Aloysia) of Parma (17 April 1787 – 22 November 1789) died in infancy. Daughter of Maria Amalie of Austria and Ferdinand of Parma

Louise-Marie Colonna-Walewska (?; died young) daughter of Napoleon’s illegitimate son Alexandre Colonna Walewski and his 1st wife Lady Catherine Montagu.



Marie Henriette / etc.

Marie Henriette (1884–1907) daughter of Marie Louise Mendel and Count Georg Larisch of Moennich, Baron of Ellgoth and Karwin (whose paternity is disputed)


Henrietta Maria of France (1609-1669), Queen of England, Scotland and Ireland


Marie Henriette of Austria (Marie Henriette Anne)(23 August 1836 – 19 September 1902) was Queen of the Belgians as the wife of King Leopold II.
Marie Henriette was one of five children from the marriage of Archduke Joseph, Palatine of Hungary, and Duchess Maria Dorothea of Württemberg. One day before her 17th birthday, she married 18-year-old Prince Leopold of Belgium, the heir to the throne, on 22 August 1853. Leopold was the second-surviving son of Leopold I of Belgium and his French wife, Louise of Orléans The marriage became unhappy, and the couple lived more or less separate lives She lived most of her life unhappy and discontented. In 1895 she retreated to Spa; her youngest daughter Clementine replaced her as first lady at the Court in Brussels for the remainder of her husband's life. The couple had 3 daughters and 1 son (the last one died young)

Countess Henrieta Hermína Rudolfína Ferdinanda Marie Antonie Anna Chotková of Chotkov and Vojnín – (known as Marie Henrieta Chotek or Marie-Henriette Chotek - Slovak: Mária Henrieta Choteková) - (1863–1946), also known as the countess of roses was a grower of roses, who established the rosarium of Dolná Krupá (Slovakia), Sophie Chotek, wife of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria, was a cousin of Maria Henrietta’s. Countess Maria Henrietta Chotek was born on November 24, 1863. Maria Henrietta was a lonely person. She never married and though she was very wealthy and was part of the Austro-Hungarian high aristocracy she never wanted to go to the imperial court, even after her cousin had married the Crown prince. Maria Henrietta enjoyed her residence in Dolná Krupá where she could devote all her time to her only passion: growing roses.
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« Reply #610 on: June 29, 2020, 05:43:36 PM »

Marie Valerie / etc.


Archduchess Marie Valerie of Austria (22 April 1868 – 6 September 1924) was the third daughter and fourth and last child of Franz Joseph I of Austria and Elisabeth of Bavaria. Her given name was Marie Valerie Mathilde Amalie, but she was usually called Valerie. On 31 July 1890, Valerie married her second cousin Archduke Franz Salvator. Valerie's solemn renunciation of her rights to the Austrian throne, which was necessary for the marriage to proceed, took place on 16 July 1890. Marie Valerie and Franz Salvator had 10 children. While the marriage of Valerie and Franz was harmonious at first, it became less so with time. Franz had many affairs, including one with a dancer Stephanie Richter (1891–1972), who was later known as "Hitler's Spy Princess" for her espionage activities before and during World War II. In 1914, she gave birth to a son by him, Franz Joseph, whom he acknowledged as his while Valerie was still alive. Valerie faced these blows stoically, confiding only in her journal. After the end of World War I, Valerie officially recognized the end of the Habsburg monarchy and signed documents renouncing all rights toward the same for herself and her descendants. The renunciation allowed her to keep her home and possessions. Valerie died in Schloss Wallsee on 6 September 1924 of lymphoma. On 28 April 1934, ten years after Valerie's death, Franz married a second time, to Freiin (a title corresponding to "Baroness") Melanie von Riesenfels (20 September 1898 – 10 November 1984). This was a morganatic marriage.


Countess Marie Valerie von Waldburg-Zeil (1913–2011), daughter of Archduchess Elisabeth Franziska Marie Karoline Ignatia Salvator of Austria (27 January 1892 – 29 January 1930) and Georg Count von Waldburg zu Zeil und Hohenems (1878–1955). She married Archduke Georg of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (1905–1952) in 1936. He was the younger son of Archduke Peter Ferdinand of Austria and his wife, Princess Maria Cristina of Bourbon-Two Sicilies


Marie Valerie (1879–1915), daughter of Marie Louise Mendel and Count Georg Larisch of Moennich, Baron of Ellgoth and Karwin (whose paternity is disputed)


Marie Amalie/Maria Amalia/etc


Princess Marie Amelie of Baden (Marie Amelie Elisabeth Caroline)(11 October 1817 – 17 October 1888) was the youngest daughter of Charles, Grand Duke of Baden and Stéphanie de Beauharnais,. In 1843, she married the Scottish nobleman William Hamilton, Marquess of Douglas and Clydesdale. They became the Duke and Duchess of Hamilton upon the death of William's father in 1852. The couple had 2 sons and a daughter. Their only daughter Mary married the future Albert I, Prince of Monaco and was the mother of Louis II.


Maria Amalia Teresa of Naples and Sicily (26 April 1782 – 24 March 1866) was a French queen by marriage to Louis Philippe I, King of the French. She was the tenth of eighteen children of Ferdinand I of the Two Sicilies and Maria Carolina of Austria In 1809 she married  Louis Philippe d'Orléans. They had 9 children.


Maria Amalia (Maria Amalia Josepha Johanna Antonia)(26 February 1746 – 18 June 1804) was the Duchess of Parma, Piacenza and Guastalla by marriage. Maria Amalia was a daughter of Empress Maria Theresa and Emperor Francis I. She was thus younger sister to Joseph II, Holy Roman Emperor and older sister to Leopold II, Holy Roman Emperor, Maria Carolina, Queen of Naples and Marie Antoinette, Queen of France. She was the eighth child of Empress Maria Theresa and Emperor Francis I. Against her will, Amalia was married to Ferdinand of Parma (1751–1802). The marriage was supported by the future Holy Roman Emperor Joseph II, whose first beloved wife had been Ferdinand's sister, Princess Isabella of Parma. The Archduchess's marriage to the Duke of Parma was part of a complicated series of contracts that married off Maria Theresa's daughters to the King of Naples and Sicily and the Dauphin of France. All three sons-in-law were members of the House of Bourbon. Maria Amalia had fallen in love with Prince Charles of Zweibrücken, and she openly expressed her wish to marry him, in the same manner as her sister Maria Christina had been permitted to marry for love. Maria Theresa, however, forbade this and forced her to enter an arranged marriage. This caused a permanent conflict between the Empress and Maria Amalia, who never forgave her mother. From the beginning of her stay in Parma, Maria Amalia caused a scandal with her personal lifestyle.[1] She strongly disliked the match, and made no effort to conceal her displeasure with it or with her new circumstances in Parma. She used the economic funds from her mother for her wardrobe, a grand court and parties; she replaced most of her ladies-in-waiting with an entourage of Royal Guards composed of handsome young men, cross-dressed as a male, spent her nights unaccompanied incognito on the streets, gambled her money on the officers' club and, while Ferdinand took mistresses among the peasantry, she herself enjoyed affairs with members of his guard. Her personal life was a cause of worry for her mother, who regarded it as a stain on the position of her sister Marie Antoinette in France that Maria Amalia had become a topic of gossip and scandal in all Europe,[  and in 1773, it had also been the task of her ambassador Rosenberg to tell her this. She never managed to establish a good relationship with Ferdinand, who was of a very dissimilar character to her, although they were both described as loving parents. She was greatly disliked by the Parmesan nobility, who described her as a shameful Messalina. Maria Amalia and Ferdinand had nine children, but only four survived childhood


Duchess Marie Amélie of Württemberg (24 December 1865-16 December 1883) died at the age of seventeen. Daughter of  Philip of Württemberg and Archduchess Marie-Thérèse of Teschen (1845–1927).
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« Reply #611 on: June 29, 2020, 05:45:03 PM »

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Sophie Marie of Hesse-Darmstadt (7 May 1661 – 22 August 1712) was a member of the House of Hesse and by marriage Duchess of Saxe-Eisenberg. Sophie Marie was born in Darmstadt, a daughter of Count Louis VI of Hesse-Darmstadt (1630–1678) from his marriage to Maria Elisabeth of Holstein-Gottorp (1634–1665), a daughter of Duke Frederick III of Holstein-Gottorp. On 9 February 1681 in Darmstadt, she married Duke Christian of Saxe-Eisenberg. At the time, he was a widower and father of a daughter. He had become the first Duke of Saxe-Eisenberg when Saxe-Gotha had been divided by Christian and his six brothers the year before. They had no children and Christian died without leaving an heir.

Maria Sophie Amalie, Duchess in Bavaria (4 October 1841 – 19 January 1925) was the last Queen consort of the Kingdom of the Two Sicilies. She was one of the ten children of Maximilian Joseph, Duke in Bavaria and Princess Ludovika of Bavaria. She was born as Duchess Maria Sophia in Bavaria. She was the younger sister of the better-known Elisabeth of Bavaria ("Sisi") who married Emperor Franz Joseph I of Austria. In 1859 she married he Duke of Calabria, the eldest son of Ferdinand II of the Two Sicilies, King of Naples. Within the year, with the death of the king, her husband ascended to the throne as Francis II of the Two Sicilies, and Maria Sophie became queen of a realm that was shortly to be overwhelmed by the forces of Giuseppe Garibaldi and Piedmontese army. With the fall of Gaeta and the Kingdom of the Two Sicilies, Maria Sophia and her husband went into exile in Rome. Her marriage was not consummated for many years, as her husband suffered from phimosis. While in exile in Rome, Maria fell in love with another man, may be with an officer of the papal guard, and became pregnant by him. She retreated to her parents' home at Possenhofen, where a family council decided that she must give birth in secret to prevent scandal. On 24 November 1862, Maria Sophie gave birth to a daughter in St. Ursula's Convent in Augsburg. The child was immediately given to the family of the father. Maria Sophia was forced to promise that she would never see her daughter again. In later life, Maria Sophie suffered from depression, which is believed to have been rooted in this event. A year later, on the advice of her family, Maria Sophia decided to confess the affair to her husband. Afterwards, the relationship between the two improved for a time. Francis submitted to an operation which allowed him to consummate the marriage, and Maria became pregnant a second time, this time by her husband. Both were overjoyed at the turn of events and full of hope. On 24 December 1869, after ten years of marriage, Marie Sophie gave birth to a daughter, Maria Cristina Pia. Cristina was born on the birthday of her aunt, Empress Elisabeth, who became her godmother. Unfortunately, the baby lived only three months and died on 28 March 1870. Maria Sophie and her husband never had another child. The king died in 1894. Maria Sophie died in Munich in 1925. Since 1984 her remains now rest with those of her husband and their daughter in the Church of Santa Chiara in Naples

Princess Marie Charlotte (1931-2018), daughter of Albrecht, Duke of Bavaria (Albrecht Luitpold Ferdinand Michael) (3 May 1905 – 8 July 1996) and his 1st wife Countess Maria Draskovich of Trakostjan (8 March 1904 - 10 June 1969) She married 1955 Paul, Prince von Quadt zu Wykradt und Isny (1930-2011)

Countess Maria Johanna Schenk von Stauffenberg (18 January 1998) daughter of Countess Maria Monika Sofie Walburga Nikolette von Waldburg zu Zeil und Trauchburg (22 March 1961) and  Count Christoph Schenk von Stauffenberg (1 August 1950)

Countess Marie Ghislaine von und zu Eltz gennant Faust von Stromberg ( 28 October 1991), daughter of Countess Maria Georgina Ghislaine Caroline von Quadt zu Wykradt und Isny (28 December 1962) and Count Peter von und zu Eltz gennant Faust von Stromberg (7 November 1948).

Princess Maria Ferdinande of Thurn and Taxis (19 December 1927 – 9 June 2018) Daughter of  Princess Isabel Maria of Braganza and Franz Joseph Maximilian Maria Antonius Ignatius Lamoral, 9th Prince of Thurn and Taxis


Prince Maria Emanuel of Saxony, Duke of Saxony, Margrave of Meissen (31 January 1926 – 23 July 2012) was the head of the Royal House of Saxony. He was the eldest child of the then Hereditary Prince Frederick Christian of Saxony, later Margrave of Meissen, and Princess Elisabeth Helene of Thurn and Taxis. Although Marie Vassiltchikov recounts in her book The Berlin Diaries 1940-45 the story of the 16-year-old Hereditary Prince Maria Emanuel paying her a visit to seek her help in finding a bride, as he felt it was his dynastic obligation to start a family early, Emanuel would not in fact marry until his 37th birthday. His wife was Princess Anastasia of Anhalt (born 1940), whom he married on 31 January 1963. They had no children. Maria Emanuel became head of the Royal House of Saxony upon the death of his father on 9 August 1968. As Maria Emanuel fathered no legitimate children, he had acknowledged as his eventual heir Prince Alexander of Saxe-Gessaphe, the son of his eldest sister Princess Anna and her late husband Prince Robert of Gessaphe (or "Assaphe"/"Afif-Assaf", descendants of a Lebanese Christian family which ruled a province north of Beirut). Maria Emanuel adopted Alexander on 1 June 1999, who had married Princess Gisela of Bavaria in 1987. In 1997 the surviving male dynasts of the Albertine line of Wettins consented to the Margrave's decision, Subsequently, his brother Albert stated that he no longer accepted the decision. The royal line of the House of Wettin applies semi-salic law, which allows for inheritance through a female. Since the death of Maria Emanuel, if Albert was the last male dynast then this would lead firstly to the children of their sisters Maria Josepha (unmarried), Maria Anna and Mathilde, but only Mathilde's marriage indisputedly met equality requirements and her only son died in 1987. Therefore, if the Gessaphe claim is invalid, the succession would pass to the issue of the Margrave's paternal aunts, who were Margarete Karola (1900–1962), Maria Alix (1901–1990) and Anna (1903–1976), all of whom left children. Margarete having been the eldest, the heir would be her grandson Karl Friedrich, Prince of Hohenzollern (born 1932), head of the princely line of the royal House of Hohenzollern. The Margrave's brother Albert, however, supported discarding equality requirements to allow his cousin Prince Timo of Saxony's morganatic son, Rüdiger (born 1953), to eventually succeed. Rüdiger has, with his first wife Astrid Linke (1949–1989), three sons Daniel (born 1975), Arne (born 1977) and Nils (born 1978). Although the Albertine Saxons consist only of the royal branch, there are several extant lines of the House of Wettin which ruled the various Ernestine duchies until 1918 (as well as the cadet branches of the Coburg line which held several royal crowns). In a joint statement of 23 June 2015, the heads of the three remaining branches of the senior Ernestine line of the House of Wettin, Michael, Prince of Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach, Andreas, Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha and Konrad, Prince of Saxe-Meiningen, declared that, according to the house law of the House of Wettin and to traditional princely succession rules, Alexander Afif, bearing the name Prince of Saxony by adoption, were neither a member of nobility nor of the House of Wettin, nor had he succeeded Maria Emanuel as head of the Albertine branch (the Royal House of Saxony), nor were he entitled to style himself Margrave of Meissen.


Princess Maria Josepha of Saxony (1928-2018), daughter of the then Hereditary Prince Frederick Christian of Saxony, later Margrave of Meissen, and Princess Elisabeth Helene of Thurn and Taxis.


Archduchess Maria Margaretha of Austria (born 29 January 1930) daughter of Princess Rosemary of Salm-Salm and Archduke Hubert Salvator of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Hubert Salvator Rainer Maria Joseph Ignatius, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana)

Archduchess Maria Ludovica of Austria (31 January 1931 – 17 April 1999) daughter of Princess Rosemary of Salm-Salm and Archduke Hubert Salvator of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Hubert Salvator Rainer Maria Joseph Ignatius, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana)

Archduchess Maria Adelheid of Austria (born 28 July 1933) daughter of Princess Rosemary of Salm-Salm and Archduke Hubert Salvator of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Hubert Salvator Rainer Maria Joseph Ignatius, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana)

Archduchess Maria Alberta of Austria (June 1944) married Baron Alexander von Kottwitz-Erody with issue. A daughter of Princess Rosemary of Salm-Salm and Archduke Hubert Salvator of Austria, Prince of Tuscany (German: Hubert Salvator Rainer Maria Joseph Ignatius, Erzherzog von Österreich, Prinz von Toskana)


Princess Maria Tatiana ("Tania") of Yugoslavia (18 July 1957), daughter of  Prince Andrew of Yugoslavia (Serbian Cyrillic: Андреј Карађорђевић) (28 June 1929 – 7 May 1990) and his 1st wife, his third cousin-once-removed Princess Christina Margarethe of Hesse (10 January 1933 - 21 November 2011)  married 30 June 1990 Gregory Per Edward Anthony Michael Thune-Larsen. They have 2 children. Prince Andrew was the youngest brother of Peter II and Tomislav.


Princess Maria Adelgunde Alice Luise Josephine of Hohenzollern (19 February 1921 - 23 May 2006), daughter of Frederick, Prince of Hohenzollern (German: Friedrich Viktor Pius Alexander Leopold Karl Theodor Ferdinand Fürst von Hohenzollern) (30 August 1891 - 6 February 1965 ) and  Princess Margarete Karola of Saxony She married Prince Konstantin of Bavaria, in 1942, divorced
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« Reply #612 on: June 29, 2020, 05:45:28 PM »

Maria Margarethe Anna Viktoria Luise Josephine Mathilde Theresia vom Kinde Jesu Prinzessin von Hohenzollern-Emden; ( 2 January 1928 - 4 August 2006) daughter of Franz Joseph Maria Ludwig Anton Thassilo Prinz von Hohenzollern-Emden (English: Prince Francis Joseph of Hohenzollern-Emden; 30 August 1891 – 3 April 1964) and  his second cousin and wife Princess Maria Alix of Saxony She married (civil) in Hechingen 18 December 1965 and (religious) at Burg Hohenzollern, Hechingen on 18 December 1965 to Duke Carl Gregor of Mecklenburg, second son of George, Duke of Mecklenburg head of the House of House of Mecklenburg-Strelitz


María Salvadora Bermúdez de Castro (20 January 1864 – 18 September 1945), illegitimate daughter of Mathilde Ludovika, Duchess in Bavaria (30 September 1843 – 18 June 1925) and Spanish diplomat Salvador Bermúdez de Castro, Duke of Ripalda and Santa Lucía. She was later Duchess of Santa Lucía. Sent to Brighton immediately after her birth, she was raised by her paternal family and legally adopted by her father only in 1879; she probably never saw her mother. She married Alvaro Pérez de Barradas y Fernández de Cordoba, 12th Marquess of Peñaflor.



Archduchess Maria Annunciata of Austria (13 July 1876 – 8 April 1961) was a daughter of Archduke Karl Ludwig of Austria and his third wife, Infanta Maria Theresa of Portugal. Duke Siegfried in Bavaria) (full German name: Siegfried August Maximilian Maria, Herzog in Bayern  (10 July 1876 – 12 March 1952), son of Duke Maximilian Emanuel in Bavaria and his wife Princess Amalie of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha,fell in love with her, and their engagement was to be announced in due course. They would have made a comely couple, for the Princess had inherited much of the brilliance as well as good looks of her mother, the beloved Archduchess Maria Theresa, while Duke Siegfried was probably the best looking Prince of his house, a dashing cavalier, and one of the few scions of old world royalty and who had achieved distinction as a steeplechase rider. Two months later, the engagement was broken off by the Archduchess, owing to her sudden discovery of the stormy antecedents of her fiancé, which she had been ignorant of at the time when she had promised to become his wife. The breaking off of the engagement was a matter which was arranged between the young people themselves, and that they had been deeply in love with each other was shown by the appeal immediately afterward by the Archduchess to the Emperor for permission to enter Holy Orders and to take the vows of a Benedictine nun, while the Duke became prey to melancholia, which in due course developed into insanity, rendering it necessary for his confinement.


Princess Maria Ludwiga Theresia of Bavaria (6 July 1872 – 10 June 1954) was a daughter of the last King of Bavaria, Ludwig III, and his wife, Maria Theresia of Austria-Este. Princess Maria Ludwiga Theresia married Prince Ferdinand Pius of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, eldest child of Prince Alfonso, Count of Caserta and his wife Princess Antonietta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, on 31 May 1897 The couple had 6 children.

María Paloma de Borbón-Dos Sicilias y Orleáns (5 April 1967), daughter of  Infante Carlos, Duke of Calabria (16 January 1938 - 5 October 2015) and  Princess Anne of Orléans (4 December 1938) She married to Archduke Simeon of Austria (26 June 1959) The couple has five children


Doña María de los Dolores of Bourbon-Two Sicilies  (15 November 1909 – 11 May 1996) was a daughter of Prince Carlos of Bourbon-Two Sicilies and his 2nd wife Princess Louise of Orléans.In 1937, she married Prince Augustyn Józef Czartoryski (1907–1946) and had one surviving son, Adam. She remarried to Carlos Chias on 1950.


María de las Mercedes de Borbón-Dos Sicilias y Orléans, Countess of Barcelona (Spanish: Doña María de las Mercedes Cristina Genara Isabel Luisa Carolina Victoria y Todos los Santos de Borbón y Orléans )( 23 December 1910 – 2 January 2000) was a daughter of Prince Carlos of Bourbon-Two Sicilies and his 2nd wife Princess Louise of Orléans. On 12 October 1935 she married Infante Juan of Spain, Count of Barcelona (Juan Carlos Teresa Silverio Alfonso de Borbón y Battenberg)(20 June 1913 – 1 April 1993). The couple had 4 children among others the future king Juan Carlos I of Spain.


Doña María de la Esperanza of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (1914–2005), was a daughter of Prince Carlos of Bourbon-Two Sicilies and his 2nd wife Princess Louise of Orléans She married Prince Pedro Gastão of Orléans-Braganza (19 February 1913 - 27 December 2007) in 1944. Maria Esperanza and Pedro de Alcântara had six children


Princess Dona Maria da Glória Henriqueta Dolores Lúcia Miguela Rafaela Gabriela Gonzaga of Orléans-Bragança, Duchess of Segorbe, Countess of Rivadavia (Portuguese: Dona Maria da Glória Henriqueta Dolores Lúcia Miguela Rafaela Gabriela Gonzaga de Orléans e Bragança e Bourbon, princesa de Orléans e Bragança, duquesa de Segorbe, condesa de Rivadavia; Serbian: Марија да Глорија од Орлеана и Браганце)( 13 December 1946). Daughter of Doña María de la Esperanza of Bourbon-Two Sicilies and Prince Pedro Gastão of Orléans-Braganza. On 1 July 1972, she married Alexander, former Crown Prince of Yugoslavia at Villamanrique de la Condesa, near Seville, Spain. They divorced on 19 February 1985. She has three sons from her first marriage. On 24 October 1985, she married Ignacio de Medina y Fernández de Córdoba, 19th Duke of Segorbe (in 2003 20th Count of Rivadavia), son of Victoria Eugenia Fernández de Córdoba, 18th Duchess of Medinaceli at Seville. It was also his second marriage, as he was previously married to Mercedes Maier y Allende, granddaughter of former Wimbledon mixed doubles champion Enrique Maier. Maria da Gloria and Ignacio have two daughters.


Maria Isabel de Orléans-Bragança (1982), daughter of Prince Francisco of Orléans-Braganza (born 9 December 1956) and his 1st wife Christina Schmidt-Peçanha (born 14 January 1953) But she was born after her father's second marriage to Rita de Cássia Ferreira Pires (born 1961).


Princess Maria Immaculata Cristina Pia Isabella of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (Full Italian name: Maria Immacolata Speranza Pia Teresa Cristina Filomena Lucia Anna Isabella Cecilia Apollonia Barbara Agnese Zenobia, Principessa di Borbone delle Due Sicilie)(30 October 1874 – 28 November 1947)  was the fourth child and eldest daughter of Prince Alfonso of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Count of Caserta and his wife Princess Maria Antonietta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies Maria Immaculata married Prince Johann Georg of Saxony, sixth child and second-eldest son of George of Saxony and his wife Maria Anna of Portugal, on 30 October 1906. The couple did not have children.


Princess Maria di Grazia (Full Italian name: Maria delle Grazie Pia Chiara Anna Teresa Isabella Luitgarda Apollonia Agata Cecilia Filomena Antonia Lucia Cristina Caterina di Borbone) (12 August 1878 – 20 June 1973) was a princess of Bourbon-Two Sicilies  Daughter of Prince Alfonso of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Count of Caserta and his wife Princess Antonietta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies.  She was usually called “Maria Pia”. Maria married Prince Luiz Maria of Orléans-Braganza, son of Prince Gaston of Orléans, Count of Eu and his wife Isabel, Princess Imperial of Brazil, on 4 November 1908.  Maria and Luiz had three children.


Princess Maria Eleonora Josefa Antonia Cristiana Michaela Gabriela Raphaela Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Godinho (born 31 January 1984 in Rio de Janeiro) daughter of Prince Francisco Maria José Rasso Miguel Gabriel Rafael Gonzaga de Orléans-Bragança e Wittelsbach (born 6 April 1955 in Jacarezinho), and Cláudia Regina Lisboa Martins Godinho (born 11 July 1954).


Marie Johanna Amalie Ferdinande Antonie Luise Juliane of Saxony (19 June 1860 – 2 March 1861), daughter of Prince George of Saxony (1832–1904) and Infanta Maria Ana of Portugal (1843-1884)


Archduchess Maria Johanna of Austria (English: Maria Joanna Gabriella Josepha Antonia; German: Maria Johanna Gabriele Josefa Antonia)(4 February 1750 – 23 December 1762) was an Archduchess of Austria and Princess of Tuscany, Hungary and Bohemia as the eleventh child and eighth daughter of Francis Stephen of Lorraine, Holy Roman Emperor and Maria Theresa. She was described as likeable and good-natured, but died aged 12 of smallpox


Princess Maria Josepha of Saxony (31 May 1867 – 28 May 1944) was the mother of Emperor Charles I of Austria and the fifth child of George of Saxony and Infanta Maria Anna of Portugal. On 2 October 1886 at age nineteen, she married Archduke Otto Franz of Austria, "der Schöne" (the handsome), younger brother of the Archduke Franz Ferdinand who was killed in Sarajevo. A pious woman, only her strength of religion enabled her to bear the burdens of marriage to the notoriously womanizing "gorgeous Archduke". His frequent absences from his family helped her goal of keeping her children away from his bad influence succeed. Eventually, however, she herself entered into a relationship with the actor Otto Tressler, who had been presented to her by the emperor Franz Joseph, who felt sorry for her because of the adultery of her spouse. Maria Josepha often invited Tressler to her home; he sometimes met her husband and his friends in the doorway. When her husband died, her ability to avoid extravagant displays of grief was much admired. As a widow, she ended her relationship with Tressler, probably because of her sense of what was appropriate behaviour for a widow.


Duchess Maria Isabella Philippine Theresia Mathilde Josephine of Württemberg (German: Maria Isabella Philippine Theresia Mathilde Josephine, Herzogin von Württemberg) (30 August 1871 – 24 May 1904). Maria Isabella was the third child and youngest daughter of Duke Philipp of Württemberg and his wife Archduchess Maria Theresa of Austria. Maria Isabella married Prince Johann Georg of Saxony, sixth of eight children and the second son of George of Saxony, the penultimate king of Saxony, and his wife Infanta Maria Anna of Portugal, on 5 April 1894. The couple did not have children.
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« Reply #613 on: June 29, 2020, 05:45:48 PM »

Princess Maria Immaculata Cristina Pia Isabella of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (Full Italian name: Maria Immacolata Speranza Pia Teresa Cristina Filomena Lucia Anna Isabella Cecilia Apollonia Barbara Agnese Zenobia, Principessa di Borbone delle Due Sicilie) (30 October 1874 – 28 November 1947) was the fourth child and eldest daughter of Prince Alfonso of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, Count of Caserta and his wife Princess Maria Antonietta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies. Maria Immaculata married Prince Johann Georg of Saxony, sixth child and second-eldest son of George of Saxony and his wife Maria Anna of Portugal, on 30 October 1906. She was his 2nd wife. The couple did not have children.


Maria Alix Carola of Saxony (stillborn 22 August 1898), daughter of Frederick Augustus III (German: Friedrich August III.)(25 May 1865 – 18 February 1932) and his (later enstranged and divorced) wife  Archduchess Luise, Princess of Tuscany


Archduchess Maria-Floriana of Austria (22 August 2001) Daughter of Archduke Andreas-Augustinus Maria Árpád Aloys Konstantin Pius Ignatius Peter of Austria (29 April 1965) and his wife Countess Marie-Christine von Hatzfeldt-Dönhoff


Archduchess María Carlota of Austria (2010), daughter of Archduke Nicolaus Franziskus Alexander Nuno Josef Árpád Ruppert Donatus Virgil Maria of Austria (27 November 1973) and his wife Eugenia de Calonje y Gurrea


Duchess Marie Catherine of Mecklenburg (14 November 1949), daughter of  Archduchess Ilona of Austria (German: Ilona Erzherzogin von Österreich)(20 April 1927 – 12 January 2011) and her former husband Georg Alexander, Duke of Mecklenburg.( 27 August 1921 – 26 January 1996). She married Wolfgang von Wasielewski (born 15 December 1951) in 1978 Has two children


Clara-Marie de Rambures (1 November 1998), daughter of Archduchess Monika-Ilona Maria Carolina Stephanie Elisabeth Immacolata Benedicta Dominica of Austria (14 September 1959) and her husband Charles-Henry de Rambures


Infanta Maria da Glória of Portugal (3 February 1851) Still born daughter of Dona Maria II (4 April 1819 – 15 November 1853)  and  Ferdinand of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha


Princess Mary Adelaide of Cambridge (Mary Adelaide Wilhelmina Elizabeth; 27 November 1833 – 27 October 1897) was a member of the British royal family, a granddaughter of George III, grandmother of Edward VIII and George VI and great-grandmother of Elizabeth II. She held the title of Duchess of Teck through marriage. Mary Adelaide is remembered as the mother of Queen Mary, the wife of George V. Mary Adelaide was born on 27 November 1833 in Hanover, Germany. Her father was Prince Adolphus, Duke of Cambridge, the youngest surviving son of George III and Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz Her mother was Princess Augusta of Hesse-Kassel, the daughter of Prince Frederick of Hesse-Cassel. As a male-line granddaughter of a British monarch, she was styled as a British princess with the prefix of Royal Highness. By the age of 30, Mary Adelaide was still unmarried. Her large girth (earning her the disparaging epithet of "Fat Mary") and lack of income were contributing factors, as was her advanced age. However, her royal rank prevented her from marrying someone not of royal blood. Her cousin, Queen Victoria, took pity on her and attempted to arrange pairings.Eventually a suitable candidate was found in Württemberg, Prince Francis of Teck. The Prince was of lower rank than Mary Adelaide, was the product of a morganatic marriage and had no succession rights to the throne of Württemberg, but was at least of princely title and of royal blood. With no other options available, Mary Adelaide decided to marry him. The couple were married on 12 June 1866. The Tecks had one daughter and three sons.


Princess Marie Eleonore of Albania (Marie Eleonore Elisabeth Cecilie Mathilde Lucie Prinzessin von Wied)(19 February 1909 – 29 September 1956) was the only daughter of Wilhelm Prince of Albania and his wife Princess Sophie of Schönburg-Waldenburg. She held the title of Princess of Albania. She was also styled Donika, in homage to Donika Kastrioti. She married, firstly, Alfred Prinz von Schönburg-Waldenburg (1905-1941), son of Prince Heinrich von Schönburg-Waldenburg and Princess Olga zu Löwenstein-Wertheim-Freudenberg, on 16 November 1937. She married, secondly, Ion Octavian Bunea (1899-1977), son of Aureliu Bunea, on 5 February 1949. She died on 29 September 1956 at age 47 at a communist internment camp, Miercurea Ciuc, Romania, on 29 September 1956, without issue.


Princess Marie Alexandra of Baden (1902–1944), She was the only daughter and elder child of Prince Maximilian of Baden (1867–1929) and Princess Marie Louise of Hanover and Cumberland. On 17 September 1924, she married her fourth cousin Prince Wolfgang of Hesse (1896–1989). They had no children.


Marie Isabelle d’Orléans (María Isabel de Borbón)(21 September 1848 – 23 April 1919) was born an infanta of Spain and a Princess of Orléans and became the Countess of Paris by marriage. She was born in Seville to Prince Antoine, Duke of Montpensier and Infanta Luisa Fernanda of Spain. Antoine was the youngest son of Louis-Philippe I, the last King of France, and Maria Amalia of Naples and Sicily. Infanta Luisa was the daughter of Ferdinand VII of Spain and her grandfather's fourth wife Maria Christina of the Two Sicilies. All four of her grandparents and seven of her eight great-grandparents were members of the French Royal House of Bourbon. On 30 May 1864 at St. Raphael's Church in Kingston upon Thames, England, when she was only fifteen, Isabelle married her cousin Philippe d'Orléans, claimant to the French throne as Philippe VII. They had eight children.


Doña María Isabel González de Olañeta e Ibarreta, 3rd Marchioness of Valdeterrazo, 2nd Vicountess de los Antrimes (since 1929), daughter of Ulpiano González de Olañeta y González de Ocampo, 2nd Marquis of Valdeterrazo and his wife Isabel de Ibarreta y Uhagón She married on 20 August 1921 Ferdinand d'Orléans, Duke of Montpensier (French: Ferdinand François Philippe Marie Laurent d'Orléans, Duc de Montpensier)( 9 September 1884- 30 January 1924) They did not have children.

Countess Marie Geraldine Charlotte of Rosenborg  (7 May 1999) daughter of Count Valdemar Erik Flemming Christian of Rosenborg (9 July 1965) and Charlotte Cruse (23 April 1967). She is a great- great- grandchild of Princess Marie of Orleans and Prince Valdemar of Denmark.

Princess Marie-Adélaïde of Savoy (1685–1712), Princess of Savoy and Sardinia, eldest daughter of Victor Amadeus II of Sardinia

Marie-Chantal, Crown Princess of Greece, Princess of Denmark (Marie-Chantal Claire; née Miller)( 17 September 1968) Marie-Chantal Miller was born in London, England, to Robert Warren Miller, an American-born British businessman, and wife María Clara "Chantal" Pesantes Becerra, an Ecuadorian  In 1995, Marie-Chantal married to Pavlos, Crown Prince of Greece, son of the deposed King Constantine II and Queen Anne Marie. The couple have five children

Princess Maria-Olympia of Greece and Denmark (25 July 1996) only daughter and eldest child of Marie Chantal Miller and Pavlos, Crown Prince of Greece.


Princess Marie-Esméralda of Belgium, Lady Moncada (Marie-Esméralda Adelaide Lilian Anne Léopoldine)( 30 September 1956) Princess Marie-Esméralda is the youngest child of the late Leopold III of Belgium and his second wife, Lilian Baels, Princess of Réthy. Her full siblings are the late Prince Alexandre of Belgium and Princess Marie-Christine of Belgium. Her half-siblings include the late King Baudouin of Belgium, former King Albert II of Belgium (who is also Marie-Esmeralda's godfather), and the late Grand Duchess Joséphine-Charlotte of Luxembourg. Princess Marie-Esméralda of Belgium married Sir Salvador Moncada, a Honduran-British pharmacologist, in London on 5 April 1998. They have a daughter, Alexandra Leopoldine Moncada (4 August 1998), and a son, Leopoldo Daniel Moncada (21 May 2001). Princess Marie-Esméralda is a journalist and author, writing under the name Esmeralda de Réthy.


Princess Marie Clotilde Eugénie Alberte Laetitia Généviève Bonaparte (20 March 1912-14 April 1996) was a French princess of the Bonaparte dynasty, the eldest child of Victor, Prince Napoléon and his wife, Princess Clémentine of Belgium. On 17 October 1938, in London, England, she married Count Serge de Witt (30 December 1891 – 21 July 1990). They had 10 children.


Marie Eugénie de Witt (29 August 1939), daughter of Princess Marie Clotilde Bonaparte and Count Serge de Witt. She married, firstly, Comte Peter Cheremetieff on 9 November 1961, no issue, divorced in 1975. Married, secondly, Comte Hélie de Pourtalès (grandson of Hélie de Talleyrand-Périgord, Duke of Sagan, and his wife, Anna Gould) on 24 October 1975, no issue.


Princess Maria Laura of Belgium (Maria Laura Zita Beatrix Gerhard)(born 26 August 1988) is the second child and oldest daughter of Lorenz, Archduke of Austria-Este, and Princess Astrid of Belgium.


Princess Laetitia Maria of Belgium, Archduchess of Austria-Este (Laetitia Maria Nora Anna Joachim Zita)( 23 April 2003) is the third daughter and youngest child of Lorenz, Archduke of Austria-Este and Princess Astrid of Belgium.


Princess Dona Maria da Glória Henriqueta Dolores Lúcia Miguela Rafaela Gabriela Gonzaga of Orléans-Bragança, Duchess of Segorbe, Countess of Rivadavia (Portuguese: Dona Maria da Glória Henriqueta Dolores Lúcia Miguela Rafaela Gabriela Gonzaga de Orléans e Bragança e Bourbon, princesa de Orléans e Bragança, duquesa de Segorbe, condesa de Rivadavia; Serbian: Марија да Глорија од Орлеана и Браганце; born 13 December 1946) is a descendant of the Brazilian Imperial Family and the second wife of the Duke of Segorbe. She is also the former wife of Alexander, Crown Prince of Yugoslavia.  Born at Petrópolis, Brazil, she is the daughter of Prince Pedro Gastão of Orléans-Braganza (1913–2007) and Princess Maria de la Esperanza of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (1914–2005). She is the first cousin of Juan Carlos I of Spain. On 1 July 1972, she married Alexander, former Crown Prince of Yugoslavia at Villamanrique de la Condesa, near Seville, Spain. They divorced on 19 February 1985. She has three sons from her first marriage On 24 October 1985, she married Ignacio de Medina y Fernández de Córdoba, 19th Duke of Segorbe (in 2003 20th Count of Rivadavia), son of Victoria Eugenia Fernández de Córdoba, 18th Duchess of Medinaceli Maria da Gloria and Ignacio have two daughters.
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« Reply #614 on: June 29, 2020, 05:46:10 PM »

Maria Isabel of Braganza (Maria Isabel Francisca de Assis Antónia Carlota Joana Josefa Xavier de Paula Micaela Rafaela Isabel Gonzaga)(19 May 1797 – 26 December 1818) was an Infanta of Portugal who became the Queen of Spain as the second wife of Ferdinand VII of Spain. Maria Isabel was an Infanta of Portugal and daughter of John VI of Portugal and his wife Carlota Joaquina of Spain She married her maternal uncle King Ferdinand VII of Spain on 29 September 1816, whose first wife, Princess Maria Antonia of Naples and Sicily, had died childless ten years before. On August 21, 1817, she gave birth to a daughter, María Isabel Luisa, who died at four months Maria Isabel was again pregnant soon after the birth of her firstborn, but the birth was a difficult one. The baby was in breech and the physicians soon found that the child had died. Maria Isabel stopped breathing soon thereafter and the doctors thought she was dead; when they started cutting her up to extract the dead fetus, she suddenly shouted in pain and collapsed on her bed, bleeding heavily. She died soon afterwards, on 26 December 1818


Infanta Maria Luisa Isabel of Spain (21 August 1817 – 9 January 1818), daughter of Maria Isabel of Braganza and Ferdinand VII of Spain.


Infanta Maria Luisa Isabel of Spain (26 December 1818-26 December 1818) – stillborn, daughter of Maria Isabel of Braganza and Ferdinand VII of Spain.


Dona Maria Manuela (15 October 1527 – 12 July 1545) was the eldest daughter and second child of King John III of Portugal and his wife Catherine of Austria. She was Princess of Asturias and Duchess of Milan as the first wife of the future Philip II of Spain, and Princess of Portugal as heir presumptive to the Portuguese throne between 1527 and 1535. Maria was born in Coimbra on 15 October 1527 and was one of the few children of John III to survive childhood. She married her cousin Philip II of Spain on 12 November 1543. She gave birth to their son Carlos on 8 July 1545 in Valladolid, but died four days later due to a haemorrhage


Countess Maria Wilhelmina von Neipperg (later Princess of Auersperg) (30 April 1738 - 21 October 1775) was an Austrian noble and court official, known as the mistress of Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor. She was the daughter of Count Wilhelm Reinhard von Neipperg and Countess Maria Franziska Theresia von Khevenhüller-Frankenburg. Her father was the teacher and friend of Emperor Francis I. She appeared at the Imperial court as a maid-of-honour to the empress in 1755. The Emperor soon became infatuated with her. He had begun to lose interest in his wife, Maria Theresa of Austria, Queen of Hungary and Bohemia, who had born him 16 children, by then. In April 1756, she married Johann Adam Joseph, Prince von Auersperg, upon the wish of the empress Maria Theresa. She remained in a liaison with the Emperor until his death in 1765,however she never had any position of being an official mistress, and their relationship, though known, was never confirmed She had no children.


Princess Maria Charlotte of Parma (7 September 1777 – 5 April 1813), joined the Dominican order in 1797 and became a prioress Daughter of Maria Amalia of Austria and Ferdinand of Parma

Maria Ferdinanda (27 April 1796 –3 January 1865), known as Maria; Daughter of Princess Carolina of Parma and prince Maximilian of Saxony She married on 6 May 1821 to Ferdinand III, Grand Duke of Tuscany (father-in-law of her younger sister). Had no issue.

Princess Marie-Françoise Antoinette Jeanne Madeleine of Bourbon-Parma (19 August 1928) is a French humanitarian and the founder of the Malte Liban Association in Lebanon. She is a princess of the House of Bourbon-Parma by birth and a princess of the House of Lobkowicz through marriage. She is the daughter of Prince Xavier of Bourbon-Parma, Duke of Parma and Piacenza, and Madeleine de Bourbon-Busset.  Her father was the titular Duke of Parma, the Carlist pretender to the Spanish throne, and the head of the House of Bourbon-Parma. Her mother, as the daughter of Georges de Bourbon-Busset, Count de Lignières, was a member of the non-dynastic Bourbon-Busset line of the House of Bourbon. She is a sister of Prince Carlos Hugo, Duke of Parma, Princess María Teresa, and Prince Sixtus Henry, Duke of Aranjuez. On 11 December 1959 Marie-Françoise married Prince Edouard de Lobkowicz. They had four children


Princess María de las Nieves of Bourbon-Parma (29 April 1937) A  daughter of Prince Xavier of Bourbon-Parma, Duke of Parma and Piacenza, a Carlist claimant to the Spanish throne, and Madeleine de Bourbon-Busset, a member of a cadet branch of the House of Bourbon


Archduchess Marie Astrid of Austria (née Princess Marie-Astrid of Luxembourg)( 17 February 1954) is the elder daughter and eldest child of Grand Duke Jean of Luxembourg and Joséphine-Charlotte of Belgium, and the wife of Archduke Carl Christian of Austria. In her youth, as one of the few eligible princesses from European reigning houses, she was considered an ideal candidate by match makers for marriage to Charles, Prince of Wales. Media reports in the 1970s speculated about the prospects of such a marriage, the Daily Express claiming in June 1977 that the couple's engagement was imminent. (Unconfirmed media reports in the British press claimed that Pope Paul VI had prevented a marriage by refusing under Ne Temere to accept that the children of the couple could not be brought up Roman Catholic.) It has been since suggested that the marriage rumours were a result of efforts to detect a leaker in the Privy Council. In reality, a marriage between the British heir and the Roman Catholic princess was unlikely, as the terms of the Act of Settlement 1701 would have had to have been repealed or modified.  On 6 February 1982 in Luxembourg she married her second cousin Archduke Carl Christian of Austria (26 August 1954), younger son of Archduke Carl Ludwig of Austria (himself the fourth son of Emperor Charles I of Austria) and his wife Princess Yolande of Ligne, of the prominent Belgian noble family, the House of Ligne.They have five children.


Archduchess Maria-Stella Elizabeth Christiana Yolande Alberta of Austria (11 November 2013) eldest daughter of Archduke Imre of Austria (8 December 1985) and his wife American born Kathleen Walker (17 April 1986)


Princess Maria-Anunciata Astrid Joséphine Veronica of Liechtenstein (12 May 1985). The eldest daughter of Princess Margaretha of Luxembourg and her husband Prince Nikolaus of Liechtenstein.


Princess Marie-Astrid Nora Margarita Veronica of Liechtenstein (26 June 1987). The 2nd daughter of Princess Margaretha of Luxembourg and her husband Prince Nikolaus of Liechtenstein.


Marie Dolores Eliza Rosanna Gilbert, Countess of Landsfeld (17 February 1821 – 17 January 1861), better known by the stage name Lola Montez , was an Irish dancer and actress who became famous as a Spanish dancer, courtesan, and mistress of King Ludwig I of Bavaria, who made her Gräfin von Landsfeld (Countess of Landsfeld). At the start of the Revolutions of 1848 in the German states, she was forced to flee. She proceeded to the United States via Austria, Switzerland, France and London, returning to her work as an entertainer and lecturer. Eliza Rosanna Gilbert was born into an Anglo-Irish family, the daughter of Eliza(beth) Oliver, who was the daughter of Charles Silver Oliver, a former High Sheriff of Cork and member of Parliament for Kilmallock in County Limerick, Ireland  and Ensign Edward Gilbert.  In 1837, 16-year-old Eliza eloped with Lieutenant Thomas James, and they married. The couple separated five years later, in Calcutta, India, and she became a professional dancer under a stage name. In 1844, Eliza, now known as Lola Montez, made a personally disappointing Parisian stage debut as a dancer in Fromental Halévy's opera Le lazzarone. She met and had an affair with Franz Liszt, who introduced her to the circle of George Sand. After performing in various European capitals, she settled in Paris, where she was accepted in the Bohemian literary society of the time, being acquainted with Alexandre Dumas, with whom she was rumoured to have had a dalliance. In Paris she would meet Alexandre Dujarier, "owner of the newspaper with the highest circulation in France, and also the newspaper's drama critic." Through their romance, Montez revitalized her career as a dancer. Later on, after the two had their first quarrel over Lola's attendance at a party, Dujarier attended the party and, in a drunken state, offended Jean-Bapiste Rosemond de Beauvallon. When Dujarier was challenged to a duel by de Beauvallon, he was shot and killed In 1846, she arrived in Munich, where she was discovered by and became the mistress of Ludwig I of Bavaria She soon began to use her influence on the King and this, coupled with her arrogant manner and outbursts of temper, made her unpopular with the local population (particularly after documents were made public showing that she was hoping to become a naturalised Bavarian citizen and be elevated to nobility). Despite opposition, Ludwig made her Countess of Landsfeld on his next birthday, 25 August 1847, and along with her title, he granted her a large annuity. For more than a year, she exercised great political power, which she directed in favor of liberalism, against the conservatives and the Jesuits. Her influence became so great that the administration of Karl von Abel was dismissed because that minister objected to her appointment to Countess. The students of the university were divided in their sympathies, and conflicts arose shortly before the outbreak of the revolutions of 1848, which led the King, at Lola's instigation, to close the university. In March 1848, under pressure from a growing revolutionary movement, the university was re-opened, Ludwig abdicated, and Montez fled Bavaria, her career as a power behind the throne at an end It seems likely that Ludwig's relationship with Montez contributed greatly to his fall from grace despite his previous popularity In London she met and quickly married George Trafford Heald, a young army cornet (cavalry officer) with a recent inheritance. But the terms of her divorce from Thomas James did not permit either spouse's remarriage while the other was living, and the beleaguered newly-weds were forced to flee the country to escape a bigamy action brought by Heald's scandalized maiden aunt. The Healds resided for a time in France and Spain, but within two years, the tempestuous relationship was in tatters, and George reportedly drowned. In 1851 she set off to make a new start in the United States, where she was surprisingly successful at first in rehabilitating her image. In July 1853 she married Patrick Hull, a local newspaperman of San Franciso. Her marriage soon failed; a doctor named as co-respondent in the divorce suit brought against her was murdered shortly thereafter. By 1860, Lola was showing the tertiary effects of syphilis and her body began to waste away. She died at the age of 39 on 17 January 1861

Marie Walburge Gräfin Lerchenfeld, also known as Countess Lerchenfeld or Madame de Lerchenfeld, (died 1769) served Maria Theresa in Vienna as the governess of several of her children. Marie Antoinette, future queen of France, was among her charges.

María de las Mercedes de Baviera y Borbón (3 October 1911 – 11 September 1953) was a granddaughter of Alfonso XII and niece of Alfonso XIII. Daughter of Infanta Maria Teresa of Spain and Prince Ferdinand of Bavaria. She married and became the third wife of Irakli Bagration of Mukhrani, in San Sebastián on 29 August 1946. She had two children, Mariam de Bagration and Bagrat de Bagration y de Baviera


Infanta María de la Paz of Spain (María de la Paz de Borbón y Borbón)(23 June 1862 - 4 December 1946) was an infanta of Spain. A daughter of Queen Isabella II of Spain, she married her first cousin Prince Ludwig Ferdinand of Bavaria. She lived for the rest of her life in Germany, dedicating her time to her family, charity work and writing poetry. She wrote a book of memoirs: Through Four Revolutions: 1862–1933.  Infanta Paz was the third surviving daughter of Queen Isabella II and her husband Francisco of Spain At age sixteen, Isabella II was forced to marry Francisco, Duke of Cádiz, who was twice her first cousin. Isabella, who despised her effeminate husband, found an outlet for her passionate nature with a string of lovers. The relationship between King Francisco and his reputed children was cold and formal. Isabella II, preoccupied with her turbulent reign and her private life, alternated between periods of great affection towards her children and the distant approach to childhood that was the custom of the time. According to historians, the true biological father of Infanta Paz was the diplomat and politician Miguel Tenorio de Castilla (1818–1916), who was secretary of Queen Isabella II for several years. Infanta Paz probably also suspected that Tenorio de Castilla was her natural father. By the spring of 1880, plans were made to marry Infanta Paz to her first cousin Prince Ludwig Ferdinand of Bavaria. Ludwig Ferdinand’s mother was Infanta Amalia of Spain, a sister of Paz’s father King Francisco, and she was also a first cousin of Queen Isabella. Infanta Amalia wanted to marry her son to Infanta Paz, her goddaughter, and with this in mind, she wrote to her brother and her sister-in-law, who agreed to the project When Infanta Paz finally met Ludwig Ferdinand in the autumn of 1880, she found him unattractive and did not wish to marry him. Paz rebuffed the proposed marriage, but Ludwig Ferdinand did not abandon his intentions. In January 1883, Ludwig Ferdinand returned to Spain to ask for Paz's hand in marriage. While walking together in the gardens of La casa de campo on January 22, 1883, he proposed and Paz accepted The marriage took place in the chapel of the Royal Palace of Madrid on 2 April 1883. The marriage of Infanta Paz and Prince Ludwig Ferdinand was long and happy. They had three children.


Maria Ludovika of Austria-Este, also known as Maria Ludovika of Modena, (German: Maria Ludovika Beatrix von Modena)( 14 December 1787 – 7 April 1816) was the daughter of Archduke Ferdinand of Austria-Este (1754–1806) and his wife, Maria Beatrice Ricciarda d'Este (1750–1829). She was a member of the House of Austria-Este, a branch of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine. On 6 January 1808 she married her first cousin Francis I, Emperor of Austria, King of Hungary and Bohemia. They had no children.


Maria Josepha of Liechtenstein (1923-2005), daughter of  Prince Karl Aloys of Liechtenstein (1878–1955) and Princess Elisabeth of Urach (1894-1962)


Archduchess Maria Leopoldine of Austria-Este (10 December 1776 – 23 June 1848), was an Electress of Bavaria as the second spouse of Charles Theodore, Elector of Bavaria. She was the fourth child and third (but second surviving) daughter of Archduke Ferdinand of Austria-Este and of his wife, Princess Maria Beatrice Ricciarda d'Este. Charles Theodore, Elector of Bavaria was married since 1742 with Countess Palatine Elisabeth Auguste of Sulzbach; however their union wasn't happy and only produced one son, who died after one day of life. Charles Theodore was the father of numerous illegitimate children from his relationships with Françoise Després-Verneuil and Josefa Seyffert, who hadn't any claims to the Electorate. The Palatinate-Sulzbach branch of the House of Wittelsbach was threatened to die out after the death of the Elector, if he couldn't father any legitimate descendants. Therefore Charles Theodore decided after the death of his wife in August 1794 to contract a second marriage with an Archduchess of the Habsburg-Lorraine dynasty, since they were regarded as one of the most prestigious ruling families in Europe. Looking for a suitable Habsburg bride in the new Electress of Bavaria, Emperor Francis II selected his cousin, Archduchess Maria Leopoldina of Austria-Este, who was described as a beautiful, well-grown and educated girl. Also a physical defect, a shorter left leg, is mentioned. Furthermore, their dance skills are praised and the potential ability to bear children was highlighted. The 18-year-old Maria Leopoldine had no idea of this marriage project and didn't know her 70-year-old bridegroom personally. While Archduke Ferdinand consented to the marriage between his young daughter and the aged Elector, his wife Maria Beatrice had doubts. Nevertheless, the marriage was agreed and the young Archduchess had to sacrifice her own happiness to the reasons of state. In 1795 they married. The marriage, however, was doomed from the beginning, since the bride couldn't develop any feelings for her elderly groom. Soon after the wedding, she withdrew from her husband's attempts to approach her, and after a violent dispute she even refused to fulfill her marital duties. The young Electress avoided the company of her husband and sought the proximity of young people. Maria Leopoldine even showed openly against the marriage with the aged Elector. The Electress terrorized her husband and the entire court in Munich, and publicly took lovers from all social status. She also ended the relationship with her family in Austria, as she blamed them for her marriage; instead she chose to make an alliance with the House of Palatinate-Zweibrücken in opposition to the alliance her husband had forged with her own Habsburg family. Her husband died in 1799.In 1804 she remarried to Count Ludwig von Arco. However, soon afterwards, the conflicts and differences between Maria Leopoldine and her husband appeared, so that they even became separated for a while. While she managed her lands, the Count von Arco preferred the social life of Munich. Despite these circumstances, the union produced three children


Princess Maria Adelaide of Savoy (Maria Adelaide Clothilde Xaveria Borbonia)(1 October 1794 – 9 March 1802) died in childhood. She was a eldest daughter of Victor Emmanuel, Duke of Aosta and his wife Maria Teresa of Austria-Este
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