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  1. He was created Duke of York and Albany and Earl of Ulster on 27 November 1784 and became a member of the Privy Council. On his return to Great Britain, the Duke took his seat in the House of Lords , where, on 15 December 1788 during the Regency crisis , he opposed William Pitt 's Regency Bill in a speech which was supposed to have been influenced by the Prince of Wales . [6]

  2. Albany's section of the army suffered numerous ambushes and desertions, and he returned to a cowed France without having reached Naples. Later years. In June 1527 a servant of the Duke of Albany, William Stewart, went to Scotland with gifts of horses and swords for the young James V.

  3. DUKE OF ALBANY (3rd creation), 1565: James Duke of Rothesay (1540–1541) Prince Arthur Stewart Duke of Albany (1541) Mary, Queen of Scots (1542–1587) Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley 1st Duke of Albany (1545–1567) Prince James 2nd Duke of Albany King James VI & I (1566–1625) Dukedom of Albany merged in the Crown, 1567: DUKE OF ALBANY (4th ...

  4. Prince Leopold, 1. Duke of Albany – vollständig HRH Prince Leopold George Duncan Albert, 1. Duke of Albany – (* 7. April 1853 im Buckingham Palace, London; † 28. März 1884 in Cannes) war das achte Kind der britischen Königin Victoria und deren Gemahl Albert von Sachsen-Coburg und Gotha

  5. Early life. The young prince was baptised Edward Augustus, at Norfolk House, by The Bishop of Oxford, Thomas Secker, and his godparents were his great-uncle The King in Prussia (for whom The Duke of Queensberry stood proxy), The Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (who was represented by Lord Carnarvon), and his maternal aunt The Duchess of Saxe-Weissenfels (for whom Lady Charlotte Edwin, a ...

  6. As his father had died before his birth, Prince Charles Edward succeeded to his titles at birth and was styled His Royal Highness the Duke of Albany. After falling ill, the young Royal duke was baptised privately at Claremont on 4 August 1884, two weeks after his birth, and publicly in Esher Parish Church on 4 December 1884 four months later.

  7. The Prince Regent (later King George IV) and his younger brother Frederick, Duke of York and Albany, though married, were estranged from their wives and had no surviving legitimate children. The king's surviving daughters were all childless and past likely childbearing age.