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  1. Antonieta Frederica Augusta Maria Ana de Württemberg (em alemão: Antoinette Friederike Auguste Marie Anna von Württemberg; Coburgo, 17 de setembro de 1799 — Gota, 24 de setembro de 1860), foi uma duquesa de Württemberg, a segunda esposa do duque Ernesto I e Duquesa Consorte de Saxe-Coburgo-Gota de 1832 até 1844.

    • Criação
  2. Marie Frederike Charlotte de Württemberg (Estugarda, 30 de outubro de 1816 - 4 de janeiro de 1887) era filha do rei Guilherme I de Württemberg e Catarina Pavlovna da Rússia. [1] Sua mãe era filha do czar Paulo I e da czarina Maria Feodorovna nascida Sofia Frederica de Württemberg que era filha do Duque de Württemberg Frederico ...

    • Württemberg Mausoleum
    • 4 de janeiro de 1887 (70 anos), Estugarda
  3. Maria de Württemberg ( 25 de março de 1818 - 10 de abril de 1888) foi a última condessa do estado alemão de Hesse-Philippsthal. Biografia. Maria era a filha mais velha do duque Eugénio de Württemberg e da sua primeira esposa, a princesa Matilde de Waldeck e Pyrmont .

    • Fim de título
    • Childhood
    • Grand Duchess
    • Empress of Russia
    • Dowager Empress and Death
    • Issue
    • Archives
    • See Also
    • Bibliography

    Sophie Marie Dorothea Auguste Luise was born on 25 October 1759 in Stettin, Kingdom of Prussia (now Poland). She was the eldest daughter of the eight children born from Frederick II Eugene, Duke of Württemberg, and Princess Friederike of Brandenburg-Schwedt, niece of King Frederick II of Prussia. In 1769, her family took up residence in the ancestr...

    Engagement

    After the Tsarevich became a widower in 1776, Frederick II of Prussia proposed his grandniece as the ideal candidate to be Paul's second wife. Russian Empress, Catherine II, was delighted with the idea: The Princess of Württemberg shared with her not only a similar education, but also the same original name and place of birth. When her mother lamented the unfortunate destiny of some Russian sovereigns, a pleased Sophie Dorothea replied that her only concern was to make her way in her new coun...

    First years

    By early fall, Sophie fell in love with her future husband. "I cannot go to bed, my dear and adored Prince, without telling you once again that I love and adore you madly," she wrote to Paul. Soon after arriving at St Petersburg, she converted to the Russian Orthodox Church, took the name "Maria Feodorovna," and was granted the title Grand Duchess of Russia, with the style Imperial Highness. The wedding took place on 26 September 1776. Despite Paul's difficult and often tyrannical character,...

    European tour

    Tired of being excluded in political affairs, Paul and Maria asked Catherine for permission to travel abroad to Western Europe. In September 1781, under the pseudonyms of "the Count and Countess Severny", the Tsarevich and his wife set off on a journey that lasted fourteen months and took them to Poland, Austria, Italy, France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Germany. Paris made a special impression on the couple, who visited King Louis XVI and Queen Marie Antoinette. While Louis got along well...

    After twenty years in the shadows, the death of Catherine II in 1796 allowed Maria Feodorovna to have a prominent role as Empress consort. During Catherine's lifetime, Maria had no chance of interfering in affairs of state, as Paul himself was excluded, but after her husband's accession to the throne, she took to politics, at first timidly, but inc...

    Even past age 50, Maria Feodorovna retained traces of her youthful freshness. Of a robust constitution, she outlived five of her ten children, including her eldest son and his wife, and saw the ascension to the throne of her third son, Nicholas I. Once all her children were grown up, she maintained an avid correspondence with them, but both mother ...

    Throughout her marriage with Paul I of Russia, Maria Feodorovna had ten children. Maria Feodorovna was a considerate, loving mother who managed to maintain genuinely close relationships with all her children despite the fact that Catherine II took over her two eldest sons in their early years.The future of her daughters and the education of her you...

    Maria Feodorovna's letters to her brother, Frederick I of Württemberg, are preserved in the State Archive of Stuttgart (Hauptstaatsarchiv Stuttgart) in Stuttgart, Germany, as well as her correspondence with other family members. Maria Feodorovna's correspondence with her parents, Frederick II Eugene, Duke of Württemberg, and Friederike of Brandenbu...

    Lincoln, W. Bruce, The Romanovs: Autocrats of All the Russias, Anchor, ISBN 0-385-27908-6.
    Bernhard A. Macek, Haydn, Mozart und die Großfürstin: Eine Studie zur Uraufführung der "Russischen Quartette" op. 33 in den Kaiserappartements der Wiener Hofburg, Schloß Schönbrunn Kultur- und Betr...
    Burch, Susan. "Transcending Revolutions: The Tsars, the Soviets and Deaf Culture." Journal of Social History34.2 (2000): 393–401.
    Massie, Suzanne, Pavlovsk: The Life of a Russian Palace, Hodder & Stoughton,1990, ISBN 0-340-48790-9.
    • 17 November 1796 – 23 March 1801
  4. Duchess Maria Dorothea of Württemberg (Maria Dorothea Luise Wilhelmine Caroline; 1 November 1797 in Carlsruhe (now Pokój), Silesia – 30 March 1855 in Pest, Hungary) was the daughter of Duke Louis of Württemberg (1756–1817) and Princess Henriette of Nassau-Weilburg (1780–1857).

  5. Antonieta Frederica Augusta Maria Ana de Württemberg (em alemão: Antoinette Friederike Auguste Marie Anna von Württemberg; Coburgo, 17 de setembro de 1799 — Gota, 24 de setembro de 1860), foi uma duquesa de Württemberg, a segunda esposa do duque Ernesto I e Duquesa Consorte de Saxe-Coburgo-Gota de 1832 até 1844.

  6. Biografía. Juventud y educación. María Dorotea fue la mayor de los cinco hijos del duque Luis de Wurtemberg, y su segunda esposa, la princesa Enriqueta de Nassau-Weilburg, hija del príncipe Carlos Cristián de Nassau-Weilburg y la princesa Carolina de Orange-Nassau.