|19||Emperor||Franz I of Austria||1768||1835||Duchess||Elizabeth of Württemberg||1767||1790||See 22.8 - Franz assumed the title of Emperor of Austria (as Franz I) on 11 August 1804 and on 6 August 1806 became the last Holy Roman Emperor (as Franz II) on its dissolution|
|19||Emperor||Franz I of Austria||1768||1835||Princess||Maria Teresa of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1772||1807||See 37.1 - Franz assumed the title of Emperor of Austria (as Franz I) on 11 August 1804 and on 6 August 1806 became the last Holy Roman Emperor (as Franz II) on its dissolution|
|19||Emperor||Franz I of Austria||1768||1835||Archduchess||Maria Ludowika of Austria-Este (Modena)||1787||1816||See 47.J - Franz assumed the title of Emperor of Austria (as Franz I) on 11 August 1804 and on 6 August 1806 became the last Holy Roman Emperor (as Franz II) on its dissolution|
|19||Emperor||Franz I of Austria||1768||1835||Princess||Charlotte "Karoline" Auguste of Bavaria||1792||1873||See 18.4 - Franz assumed the title of Emperor of Austria (as Franz I) on 11 August 1804 and on 6 August 1806 became the last Holy Roman Emperor (as Franz II) on its dissolution. A brief report on the death of Franz|
|19.1||Archduchess||Ludovika Elisabeth of Austria||1790||1791|
|19.2||Archduchess||Marie Louise of Austria||1791||1847||Emperor||Napoléon I of the French||1769||1821||Marie Louise was Duchess of Parma, Piacenza and Guastallagiven from 1815 until her death having been given these as
financial support as her husband Napoléon I was exiled in St Helena. Following Marie Louise's death the Duchy passed to
Carlos II (Duke of Lucca)Carlos II (Duke of Lucca)
whose grandfather Ferdinand had been Duke of Parma before it was overrun by France in 1796.
An interesting article on the "Royal Romance" of Marie Louise with her first husband Emperor Napoléon I, her second husband Adam Adalbert von Neipperg and her third husband Count Charles de Bombelles
|19.2||Archduchess||Marie Louise of Austria||1791||1847||Count||Adam Adalbert von Neipperg||1775||1829||Adam Adalbert was firstly married to Countess Theresia von Pola and their first born son
Count Alfred von Neipperg (1807-1865) was married to Princess Marie of Württemberg. Their fourth
born son Count Erwin Franz von Neipperg (1813-1897) was a great grandfather to
Count Joseph Hubert von Neipperg.
Adam Adalbert was promoted to the rank of General in the Austrian Army and was in the forefront of defeating the French. He lost an eye from a sabre wielded by a Frenchman at the Battle of Neerinden in 1793.
The children of Marie Louise and Adam Adalbert were born before their marriage and were given the name "Montenuovo".
An interesting article on the "Royal Romance" of Marie Louise with her first husband Emperor Napoléon I , her second husband Adam Adalbert von Neipperg and her third husband Count Charles de Bombelles.
|19.2||Archduchess||Marie Louise of Austria||1791||1847||Count||Charles de Bombelles||1785||1856||An interesting article on the "Royal Romance" of Marie Louise with her first husband Emperor Napoléon I , her second husband Adam Adalbert von Neipperg and her third husband Count Charles de Bombelles.|
|19.21||Emperor||Napoléon II of the French||1811||1832||Napoléon was created Duke von Reichstadt on 22 July 1818 by his grandfather Emperor Franz I of Austria|
|19.22||Countess||Albertina von Neipperg||1817||1867||Conte||Luigi di Santivale||1799||1876|
|19.23||Count||Wilhelm Albrecht von Neipperg (1st Fürst von Montenuovo)||1819||1895||Countess||Juliana Batthyány de Nemet-Ujvár||1827||1871||Wilhelm Albrecht was created Count Montenuovo by his grandfather Emperor Franz 1 of Austria and Fürst (i.e. Prince) von Montenuovo by his cousin Emperor Franz Joseph of Austria on 20 August 1864.
An interesting article on Wilhelm Albrecht can be found here, it mentions Wilhelm Albrecht was born two days after the marriage of his father Count Adam Adalbert von Neipperg to Archduchess Marie Louise of Austria. Unfortunately, various sources show dates which don't accord with the statement in the article.
The article above mentions Wilhelm Albrecht became mentally unbalanced after the death of his wife and became a patient in what was stated to be the most famous insane asylum or sanatorium in the world at Doebling.
As an aside this is the same asylum that Princess Louise of Belgium (wife of Prince Philip of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha) was first incarcerated as a result of her love affair with Géza Mattachich.
|19.231||Princess||Albertine von Montenuovo||1853||1895||Count||Zygmunt Wielopolski||1833||1902|
|19.232||Prince||Alfred Adam von Montenuovo (2nd Fürst von Montenuovo)||1854||1927||Countess||Franziska Kinsky von Wchinitz und Tettau||1861||1935||Prince Alfred von Montenuovo was appointed first Obersthofmeister (equates to Lord High Steward or High Court Chamberlain) of the Imperial Court in 1909 and as such was head of the imperial court and household. In this role he was responsible for the funeral arrangements of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria-Este and his wife Duchess Sophia von Hohenberg following their assassination in 1914. Because of the morganatic nature of their marriage royal personages from other countries were not invited to the funeral which at the time caused heavy criticism of Prince Alfred von Montenuovo.|
|19.2321||Princess||Juliane von Montenuovo||1880||1961||Count||Dionys Draskovich von Trakostjan||1875||1909|
|19.2321||Princess||Juliane von Montenuovo||1880||1961||Prince||Karl zu Oettingen-Oettingen und Oettingen-Wallerstein||1877||1930|
|19.23211||Countess||Maria Draskovich von Trakostjan||1904||1969||Duke||Albrecht of Bavaria||1905||1996||See 18.15113|
|19.2322||Princess||Marie von Montenuovo||1881||1954||Count||Franz von Ledebur-Wicheln||1877||1954|
|19.2323||Prince||Ferdinand Bonaventura von Montenuovo (3rd Fürst von Montenuovo)||1888||1951||Baroness||Ilona Bss Solymossy de Loós et Egervár||1895||1988||A newspaper article in 1949 said that Prince Ferdinand Bonaventura von Montenuovo was responsible for the funeral arrangements of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria-Este and his wife Duchess Sophia von Hohenberg following their assassination in 1914. The article goes on to say that because of the morganatic nature of the marriage of Franz Ferdinand there would be no state funeral and royal personages from other countries were not invited to the funeral. I'm reasonably confident the article is incorrect in referring to Prince Ferdinand Bonaventura as being responsible for the funeral arrangement it is more likely the arrangements was undertaken by his father Prince Alfred von Montenuovo|
|19.2324||Princess||Franziska von Montenuovo||1893||1972||Prince||Leopold von Lobkowicz||1888||1933|
|19.233||Princess||Marie von Montenuovo||1859||1911||Count||Anton Apponyi de Nagy-Appony||1852||1920||Count Anton (or Antal in some sources) was a brother to Count Ludwig Apponyi de Nagy-Appony (1849-1909) grandfather of Countess Géraldine Apponyi de Nagy-Appony ( 1915–2002) wife of King Zog I of Albania.|
|19.24||Countess||Mathilde von Montenuovo||1822||1822|
|19.3||Emperor||Ferdinand Karl of Austria||1793||1875||Princess||Maria Anna of Savoy||1803||1884||See
47.26 - 1848 was a year of revolution and Prince Felix of Schwarzenberg (1800-1852) engineered the abdication of Ferdinand Karl on 2 December 1848. Felix of Schwarzenberg also induced Ferdinand Karl's brother
Archduke Franz Karl the heir to the Austrian throne to forego his rights in favour of his son
The formal abdication of Ferdinand Karl and renunciation by Franz Karl to the throne of Austria and succession by Franz Joseph.
Some uncomplimentary articles on Ferdinand Karl following his death.
|19.4||Archduchess||Marie Caroline of Austria||1794||1795|
|19.5||Archduchess||Caroline Ludovika of Austria||1795||1799|
|19.6||Archduchess||Marie Leopoldine of Austria||1797||1826||King||Pedro IV de Alcántara of Portugal (Emperor of Brazil)||1798||1834||See
12.4 - Brazil was demanding independence from Portugal and Pedro was proclaimed Emperor of Brazil (as Pedro I) on 12 October 1822. He also succeeded to the throne of Portugal on the death of his father and as he didn't want to leave Brazil he abdicated the Portuguese throne in favour of his daughter Maria on 29 April 1826. Pedro also abdicated the Brazilian Throne on 7 April 1831 in favour of his son Pedro II in order to return to Portugal to fight for the restoration of his daughter Maria to the throne of Portugal.
Marie Leopoldine died of a miscarriage having had seven previous births on an annual basis from 1819 to 1825. One newspapaer reported she died in consequence of premature accouchement.
Pedro IV died of tuberculosis
|19.7||Archduchess||Marie Clementine of Austria||1798||1881||Prince||Leopoldo of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1790||1851||See 37.O|
|19.8||Archduke||Joseph Franz of Austria||1799||1807|
|19.9||Archduchess||Marie Caroline of Austria||1801||1832||King||Friedrich August II of Saxony||1797||1854||See 26.63 - Friedrich August died from a carriage accident. His carriage overturned at Brenbuchel, situated between Munich and Dresden resulting in him being thrown out onto the road and one of the horses kicked him in the head.|
|19.J||Archduke||Franz Karl of Austria||1802||1878||Princess||Sophie of Bavaria||1805||1872||See 18.9 - 1848 was a year of revolution and Prince Felix of Schwarzenberg (1800-1852) engineered the abdication of Franz Karl's brother Emperor Ferdinand Karl of Austria on 2 December 1848. Felix of Schwarzenberg also induced Franz Karl who was the heir to the Austrian throne to forego his rights in favour of his son Franz Joseph.|
|19.J1||Emperor||Franz Joseph of Austria||1830||1916||Duchess||Elizabeth "Sisi" in Bavaria||1837||1898||See
18.K4 - Franz Joseph succeeded his uncle Ferdinand (who had been forced to abdicate) as Emperor of Austria in 1848.
Elizabeth was assassinated in Geneva by an Italian anarchist, Luigi Luccheni, who stabbed her with a shoemaker's file (some sources mentions it was a knife). Luigi was given a life sentence for the murder and committed suicide in his prison cell in 1910.
Newspaper articles in 1903 were reporting on the extreme conditions in which Luigi Luccheni was being held and speculated (rightly as it turned out) that he would become a raving maniac.
A report on the wedding of Franz Joseph and Elizabeth
|19.J11||Archduchess||Sophie of Austria||1855||1857|
|19.J12||Archduchess||Gisela of Austria||1856||1932||Prince||Leopold of Bavaria||1846||1930||See 18.152|
|19.J13||Crown Prince||Rudolph of Austria||1858||1889||Princess||Stephanie of Belgium||1864||1945||See
14.23 - Crown Prince Rudolph committed suicide after killing his eighteen year old mistress Baroness Maria Vetsera in
There were newspaper reports in 1953/1954 of court actions taken by an individual Robert Pachmann.
Pachmann took his case to the Vienna Court in 1953 claiming that he was the son of Crown Prince Rudolph and Maria Antonietta of Austria (Tuscany Line) who he reckoned were secretly married on New Years day 1880 before Rudolph's "official" wedding in May 1881 to Princess Stephanie of Belgium.
Pachmann also claimed that Rudolf continued to visit Maria Antonietta on the French Riviera after his marriage to Stephanie and it was there in 1883 that she gave birth to Robert and she died a few months.
Pachmann told the court that as a baby he was secretly brought to Vienna and cared for by Heinrich and Mare Pachmann, who substituted him for their own son who had died.
Although Pachmann said he had "complete documentary proof" that he was the only legitimate son of Rudolf , in late 1954 the appeals court upheld a previous verdict that the case be rejected for lack of proof.
A report on the marriage of Rudolph and Stephanie .
|19.J131||Archduchess||Elisabeth "Erzsi" of Austria||1883||1963||Prince||Otto of Windisch-Graetz||1873||1952||Otto was a younger brother to
Prince Karl of Windisch-Graetz.
Otto's grandfather Weriand (1790-1867) was created Fürst zu Windisch-Graetz (Line II) on 18 May 1822. Weriand's elder brother Alfred (1787-1862) having been created Fürst zu Windisch-Graetz (Line I) on 24 May 1804.
Elisabeth had to renounce her succession rights to the Austria throne in order to be given permission to marry Otto.
A report on the wedding of Elisabeth and Otto.
It was alleged in 1903 that Elisabeth had found her husband Otto alone with a Czech actress and shot and killed the actress's butler and then did the same to the actress. However in 1933 it was reported the actress Marie Zieglerova was still alive after having been shot through the lung by Elisabeth some thirty years earlier.
Otto filed for divorce in 1919 on account of her succession of affairs apparently with navel officers.
|19.J131||Archduchess||Elisabeth "Erzsi" of Austria||1883||1963||Leopold Petznek||1881||1956||Archduchess Elisabeth was known as the Red Archduchess on marrying Leopold Petznek who was a leftist politician.
It was reported in 1927 that Elisabeth and Leopold Petznek had married three years earlier although all sources I have come across shows they married in 1948.
A short newspaper article in 1929 on Elisabeth and two of her children Prince Ernst of Windisch-Graetz and Prince Rudolph of Windisch-Graetz. The article however refers to Elisabeth as a niece of Emperor Franz Joseph whereas she is in fact his granddaughter.
|19.J1311||Prince||Franz Joseph of Windisch-Graetz||1904||1981||Countess||Ghislaine d'Arschot Schoonhoven||1912||1997|
|19.J13111||Princess||Stephanie of Windisch-Graetz||1939||2019||Dermot Blundell-Hollinshead-Blundell||1935||2009||Stephanie was an artist and the Web Site illustrating her work can be found
here. (Note- the site seems to be no longer in
being but you will be able to see it via Wayback Machine - Internet Archive)
Marriage registration of Stephanie and Dermot.
The announcement of the death of Brigadier Dermot Blundell-Hollinshead-Blundell in the Telegraph
|19.J13112||Prince||Guillaume of Windisch-Graetz||1950|
|19.J1312||Prince||Ernst of Windisch-Graetz||1905||1952||Helena Skinner||1906||1982||It was reported in 1933 that Ernst had been forced by poverty to become a house painter.|
|19.J1312||Prince||Ernst of Windisch-Graetz||1905||1952||Baroness||Eva von Isbary||1921|
|19.J1313||Prince||Rudolph of Windisch-Graetz||1907||1939||It was reported in 1927 that Rudolph apparently was reduced to
driving an ordinary butcher's van.
Two years later in 1929 it was reported that Rudolph was working as a mechanic in an automobile factory. Rudolph died in a motorcar accident
|19.J1314||Princess||Stephanie of Windisch-Graetz||1909||2005||Count||Pierre d'Alcantara de Querrieu||1907||1944||Count Pierre was a member of the Belgium resistance to German occupation but in August 1942 he was arrested by the Germans and eventually transported to Sachsenhausen concentration camp at Oranienburg where he died on 14 October 1944.|
|19.J1314||Princess||Stephanie of Windisch-Graetz||1909||2005||Carl Axel Bjorklund||1906||1986|
|19.J14||Archduchess||Maria Valeria of Austria||1868||1924||Archduke||Franz Salvator of Austria (Tuscany Line)||1866||1939||See 20.383|
|19.J2||Archduke||Maximillian of Austria||1832||1867||Princess||Charlotte of Belgium||1840||1927||See
14.4 - Maximillian was created Emperor of Mexico in 1864 with the support of the French and falsely believing he had the general support of the people of Mexico. Napoleon's French troops were forced under pressure from the United Sates of America to withdraw from Mexico. Maximilian refused to abdicate and was captured and executed by the Mexicans. Charlotte went "Mad" during 1866 trying to get assistance in Europe for her husband. She spent the remaining 60 years after the death of her husband locked up a chateau outside Brussels.
For a treatise on Mexican Monarchy please click here.
Mexico was ruled by Spain from early 1500 until Mexico obtained its independence in 1821. Agustín de Iturbide was one of the Mexican military leaders and became the first Emperor of Mexico from 19 May 1822 until 19 March 1823 but suffered the same fate as Maximillian when he was executed on 19 July 1824.
On 13 September 1865 Maximillian adopted two grandsons of Agustín de Iturbide.
A descendant of one of the grandsons Don Maximilano de Gotzen-Iturbide (born 2 March 1944) is head of the Imperial house of Mexico and heir to the throne via both the Iturbide and Habsburg Emperors.
|19.J3||Archduke||Karl Ludwig of Austria||1833||1896||Princess||Margarethe of Saxony||1840||1858||See 26.668|
|19.J3||Archduke||Karl Ludwig of Austria||1833||1896||Princess||Maria Annuziata of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1843||1871||See 37.555|
|19.J3||Archduke||Karl Ludwig of Austria||1833||1896||Infanta||Maria Teresa de Imaculada of Portugal||1855||1944||See
12.73 - Karl Ludwig was heir presumptive to the throne of Austria following the suicide of his nephew Crown Prince Rudolph of Austria. However shortly after the death of the Crown Prince, Karl Ludwig
renounced his succession rights in favour of his son Archduke Franz Ferdinand.
Karl Ludwig died of typhoid which he contracted while on a pilgrimage to the Holy Land having drank from the polluted River Jordan.
An article on Karl Ludwig shortly after his death
|19.J31||Archduke||Franz Ferdinand of Austria-Este||1863||1914||Countess||Sophia Chotek von Chotkowa und Wognin||1868||1914||Archduke Franz Ferdinand became the Heir Presumptive of the Austrian Empire on the death of his cousin
Crown Prince Rudolph.
Emperor Franz Joseph agreed to permit Franz Ferdinand to marry Sophie, on condition that the marriage would be morganatic and that their descendants would not have succession rights to the throne. Franz Ferdinand formally renounced the rights of succession of his descendants on 28 June 1900 and he and Sophie were married on 1 July 1900.
As a consequence of her morganatic marriage Sophie suffered the indignity by court etiquette of not being able to be at the side of her husband at ormal court occasionsf.
Franz Ferdinand and Countess Sophia were assassinated at Sarajera by a Serbian student Gavrilo Princip who was a member of the Bosnian nationalist movement.
Gavrilo Princip along with his accomplices were tried in October 1914 and five were sentenced to death. Gavrilo escaped the death penalty as he was just under 20 years of age when he committed the crime and instead was sentenced to the maximum of 20 years in jail. He died of tuberculosis on 28 April 1918.
The death of Franz Ferdinand lead to the start of the first World War.
Sophia was created Princess von Hohenberg on 1 July 1900 and Duchess von Hohenberg on 9 October 1909.
When Franz Ferdinand was only twelve years old his distant cousin Duke Francis V of Modena died, naming Franz Ferdinand his heir on condition that he add the name Este to his own. Franz Ferdinand thus became one of the wealthiest men in Austria.
|19.J311||Princess||Sophia von Hohenberg (Austria)||1901||1990||Count||Friedrich von Nostitz-Rieneck||1893||1973||Friedrich was a brother of Countess Franziska von Nostitz-Rieneck|
|19.J312||Duke||Maximilian von Hohenberg (Austria)||1902||1962||Countess||Elizabeth von Waldburg zu Wolfegg und Waldsee||1904||1993||Maximilian along with his younger brother Ernest were
arrested and imprisoned in Vienna in March 1938. This was part of the purge by the
Nazi's against the Austrian Monarchist movement.
Maximilian's support in 1933 for his cousin Archduke Otto in the restoration of the monarchy in Austria.
Maximilian and Ernest were released from the Dachau concentration camp in October 1938.
|19.J3121||Duke||Franz von Hohenberg (Austria)||1927||1977||Princess||Elisabeth of Luxemburg||1922||2011||See 34.222|
|19.J3122||Duke||George von Hohenberg (Austria)||1929||2019||Princess||Eleonore von Auersperg-Breunner||1928||Eleonore is a sister of Prince Heinrich of Auersperg-Breunner|
|19.J31221||Duke||Nikolaus von Hohenberg (Austria)||1961||Countess||Marie Elisabeth von Westphalen zu Fürstenberg||1963|
|19.J31222||Princess||Henriette von Hohenberg (Austria)||1962|
|19.J31223||Prince||Maximilian von Hohenberg (Austria)||1970||Emilia Oliva Cattaneo Vieti||1971|
|19.J3123||Prince||Albrecht von Hohenberg (Austria)||1931||Countess||Leontine von Cassis-Faraone||1933|
|19.J31231||Princess||Margarete von Hohenberg (Austria)||1963||Archduke||Joseph Karl of Austria (Hungarian Line)||1960||See 21.74143|
|19.J31232||Prince||Leo Johannes von Hohenberg (Austria)||1964||Rosalind Roque Alcoforado||1964|
|19.J31233||Princess||Johanna Sophie von Hohenberg (Austria)||1966||Count||Andreas Henckel von Donnersmarck||1959||See 34.2231|
|19.J31234||Princess||Katharina Aglae von Hohenberg (Austria)||1969||Carlos Manuel Méndez de Vigo y Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg||1969||Carlos is the son of Princess Monika Maria of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg (1939 - ) and Don Jaime Mendez de Vigo y del Arco (1933 - ). Princess Monika Maria is a sister of Prince Alois-Konstantin (9th Prince of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg). Carlos's sister Maria del Pilar is married to Duke Paul-Wladimir of Oldenburg|
|19.J3124||Prince||Johannes Andreas von Hohenberg (Austria)||1933||2003||Elisabeth Meilinger-Rehrl||1947|
|19.J3125||Prince||Peter Friedrich von Hohenberg (Austria)||1936||2017||Christine-Maria Meilinger-Rehrl||1945||Obituary of Prince Peter|
|19.J3126||Prince||Gerhard Josef von Hohenberg (Austria)||1941||2019|
|19.J314||Prince||Ernest von Hohenberg (Austria)||1904||1954||Marie-Therese Wood||1910||1985||Ernest along with his elder brother Maximilian were
arrested and imprisoned in Vienna in March 1938. This was part of the purge by the
Nazi's against the Austrian Monarchist movement.
Ernest and Maximilian were released from the Dachau concentration camp in October 1938.
Marie-Therese Wood was the daughter of Captain George Wood, former British military attache in Vienna. George Wood was a friend of the Duke of Windsor and became one of his aide-decamp.
It was falsely reported in late 1939 that Ernest had died in a concentration camp at Dachau.
A brief report on the wedding of Ernest and Marie-Therese
A fuller report which relates just prior to the marriage of Ernest and Marie-Therese
|19.J32||Archduke||Otto of Austria||1865||1906||Princess||Maria Josepha of Saxony||1867||1944||See 26.6655 - New York Times report on the death of Archduke Otto|
|19.J321||Emperor||Karl of Austria||1887||1922||Princess||Zita of Bourbon-Parma||1892||1989||See
38.Q - Karl signed a proclamation 11 November 1918 in which he relinquished participation in the
administration of the Austrian State. It should be noted that he signed a proclamation rather his abdication. For further reading please click
A very uncomplimentary newspaper report regarding the intended marriage and respective families of Karl and Zita.
New York Time obituary on Emperor Karl
New York Time obituary on Empress Zita
|19.J3211||Archduke||Otto of Austria||1912||2011||Princess||Regina of Saxe-Meiningen||1925||2010||See
29.31634 Archduke Otto issued a tactical statement in May 1961 in which he renounced his personal title as a member of the House of Habsburg and any sovereignty claims. This renouncement was a prelude to allow Otto to visit Austria which hitherto he had been prevented from do so. Finally in 1966, the Austrian Government lifted the ban on Otto entering the country.
Report on the wedding of Otto and Regina.
|19.J32111||Archduchess||Andrea of Austria||1953||Hereditary Count||Karl-Eugen von Neipperg||1951||Count Karl-Eugen is the son of Count Joseph Hurbert von Neipperg from his first marriage to Countess Franziska von Ledebur-Wicheln. He is also a great great greatgrandson of Count Adam Adalbert von Neipperg (from his first wife Countess Theresia von Pola)|
|19.J321111||Count||Philipp von Neipperg||1978||Paula Wolff||1981|
|19.J321112||Count||Benedikt von Neipperg||1980|
|19.J321113||Count||Dominik von Neipperg||1981||Princess||Marie-Anna Franziska of Salm-Salm||1986||See 42.62114|
|19.J321114||Countess||Hemma von Neipperg||1983||Roman Keno Specht||1980|
|19.J321115||Countess||Katharina von Neipperg||1986||Prince||Wenzel von Lobkowicz||1986|
|19.J32112||Archduchess||Monika of Austria||1954||Luis Gonzaga de Casanova-Cardenas y Baron, (Duke de Santangelo)||1950||Archduchess Monika and Archduchess Michaela are twins|
|19.J32113||Archduchess||Michaela of Austria||1954||Eric Alba d'Antin||1920||2004||Archduchess Monika and Archduchess Michaela are twins|
|19.J32113||Archduchess||Michaela of Austria||1954||Count||Hubertus von Kageneck||1940||See 18.19221 - Archduchess Monika and Archduchess Michaela are twins|
|19.J32114||Archduchess||Gabriela of Austria||1956||Christian Meister||1954|
|19.J32115||Archduchess||Walburga of Austria||1958||Count||Archibald Douglas||1949|
|19.J32116||Archduke||Karl of Austria||1961||Baroness||Francesca von Thyssen-Bornemisza||1958||Archduke Karl is the present Head of the Imperial House of Austria and in Austria is known as Karl Habsburg-Lothringen because of Austria's law on not being able to use of nobility titles.
Francesca's grandfather was Heinrich Thyssen (1875 - 1947) who married an Hungarian baroness Margareta Bornemisza (1887 - 1971). Heinrich was adopted by his father-in-law who had no male heirs and in 1907 Emperor Franz Joseph I of Austria , bestowed on Heinrich and his descendants the right to adopt the name and coat of arms of Bornemisza de Kászon and bear the title of baron ( source).
|19.J321161||Archduchess||Eleonore Jelena of Austria||1994|
|19.J321162||Archduke||Ferdinand Zvonimir of Austria||1997|
|19.J321163||Archduchess||Gloria Maria of Austria||1999|
|19.J32117||Archduke||Georg of Austria||1964||Duchess||Eilika of Oldenburg||1972||See 31.131391|
|19.J3212||Archduchess||Adelaid of Austria||1914||1971|
|19.J3213||Archduke||Robert of Austria-Este||1915||1996||Princess||Margherita of Savoy||1930||See
8.13111 - Archduke Robert was accorded the title Archduke of Austria-Este on 16 April 1917 by his father Emperor Karl I of Austria.
Report on the wedding of Robert and Margherita.
|19.J32131||Archduchess||Marie Beatrice of Austria||1954||Count||Riprand von Arco-Zinneberg||1955||See 18.151M23|
|19.J32132||Archduke||Lorenz of Austria-Este||1955||Princess||Astrid of Belgium||1962||See 14.35132 - Lorenz was created Prince of Belgium by Royal Decree (number 1995021415) published on 14 November 1995 but with effect from 10 November 1995. The children of Princess Astrid and Archduke Lorenz are also Prince or Princess of Belgium from 1991 following a change to the Belgium Constitutional Laws which repealed the laws of succession by male primogeniture.|
|19.J321321||Archduke||Amedeo Maria Josef of Austria (and Prince of Belgium)||1986||Elisabetta Maria Rosboch von Wolkenstein||1987||The "Mail Online" report of the wedding of Amedeo and Elisabetta|
|19.J321322||Archduchess||Maria Laura Zita of Austria (and Prince of Belgium)||1988|
|19.J321323||Archduke||Joachim Karl-Maria Nikolaus of Austria (and Prince of Belgium)||1991|
|19.J321324||Archduchess||Luisa Maria Anna of Austria (and Prince of Belgium)||1995|
|19.J321325||Archduchess||Laetitia Maria Nora of Austria (and Prince of Belgium)||2003|
|19.J32133||Archduke||Gerhard of Austria||1957|
|19.J32134||Archduke||Martin of Austria||1959||Princess||Katharina von Isenburg||1971||See 20.3K4432|
|19.J32135||Archduchess||Isabella of Austria||1963||Count||Andrea Lucheschi||1960|
|19.J3214||Archduke||Felix of Austria||1916||2011||Princess||Anne Eugenia of Arenberg||1925||1997|
|19.J32141||Archduchess||Maria del Pilar of Austria||1953||Vollrad-Joachim Ritter und Edler von Poschinger||1952|
|19.J32142||Archduke||Karl Philipp of Austria||1954||Martina Donath||1955|
|19.J32142||Archduke||Karl Philipp of Austria||1954||Annie-Claire Christine Lacrambe||1959|
|19.J32143||Archduchess||Kinga of Austria||1955||Baron||Wolfgang Hubert Hermann von Erffa||1948|
|19.J32144||Archduke||Raimund Joseph of Austria||1958||2008||Bettine Götz||1969|
|19.J32145||Archduchess||Marie Adelheid "Miriam" of Austria||1959||Jaime Acheson||1955|
|19.J32146||Archduke||István Franz-Leopold of Austria||1961||Paola de Temesváry||1971|
|19.J32147||Archduchess||Viridis Aloisia of Austria||1961||Karl Harold Dunning-Gribble||1961|
|19.J3215||Archduke||Carl Ludwig of Austria||1918||2007||Princess||Yolande of Ligne||1923||A report on the lavish wedding of Carl Ludwig and Yolande|
|19.J32151||Archduke||Rudolf of Austria||1950||Baroness||Helene de Villenfagne de Vogelsanck||1954|
|19.J32152||Archduchess||Alexandra of Austria||1952||Hector Riesle y Contreras||1943|
|19.J32153||Archduke||Karl Christian of Austria||1954||Princess||Marie Astrid of Luxemburg||1954||See 34.2211|
|19.J32154||Archduchess||Maria Constance of Austria||1957||Prince||Franz Josef of Auersperg-Trautson||1954||Franz Josef is the present Head of the Princely House of Auersperg-Trautson. Auersperg-Trautson dervives from the second line of the House of Auersperg which from 24 October 1963 was recognised as "Auersperg-Trautson"|
|19.J3216||Archduke||Rudolph of Austria||1919||2010||Countess||Xenia Tschernyschev-Besobrasow||1929||1968||Countess Xenia was killed in a motor car accident between Soignies and Mons, Belgium|
|19.J3216||Archduke||Rudolph of Austria||1919||2010||Princess||Anna of Wrede||1940||Princess Anna is a sister of Princess Alexandra of Wrede's father|
|19.J32161||Archduchess||Maria-Anne of Austria||1954||Prince||Peter Galitzine||1955|
|19.J32162||Archduke||Carl Peter of Austria||1955||Princess||Alexandra of Wrede||1970||Princess Alexandra's father Prince Carl Friedrich of Wrede is a brother of Princess Anna of Wrede|
|19.J32163||Archduke||Simeon of Austria||1958||Princess||Maria of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1967||See 37.5542122|
|19.J32164||Archduke||Johannes Carl of Austria||1962||1975||Archduke Johannes Carl died of a fractured skull resulting from an accident during a bicycle ride|
|19.J32165||Archduchess||Catherine of Austria||1972||Conte||Massimiliano Secco d'Aragona||1967|
|19.J3217||Archduchess||Charlotte of Austria||1921||1989||Duke||Georg of Mecklenburg-Strelitz||1899||1963||See 24.8434 - Duke Georg was previously Count Georg of Carlow who was adopted by his uncle Duke Karl Michael of Mecklenburg-Strelitz and later assumed the title Duke of Mecklenburg which was recognised by the Grand Ducal House of Mecklenburg-Schwerin in 1929.|
|19.J3218||Archduchess||Elizabeth of Austria||1922||1993||Prince||Heinrich of Liechtenstein||1916||1991||See 41.63|
|19.J322||Archduke||Maximilian of Austria||1895||1952||Princess||Franziska of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst||1897||1989||Franziska's father Prince Konrad Maria Eusebius of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst (1863-1918) was a brother to Prince Gottfried of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst (1867-1932)|
|19.J3221||Archduke||Ferdinand of Austria||1918||2004||Countess||Helen of Toerring-Jettenbach||1937||See 18.K5212|
|19.J32211||Archduchess||Elisabeth of Austria||1957||1983||James Litchfield||1956|
|19.J32212||Archduchess||Sophie of Austria||1959||Prince||Mariano-Hugo of Windisch-Graetz||1955||See 23.1123233 - Mariano-Hugo is the present Head of the Princely House of Windisch-Graetz (of Line II)|
|19.J32213||Archduke||Maximilian of Austria||1961||Maya Askari||1977||Birth registration of Maya Askari|
|19.J3222||Archduke||Heinrich of Austria||1925||2014||Countess||Ludmila von Galen||1939|
|19.J33||Archduke||Ferdindad Karl of Austria||1868||1915||Bertha Czuber||1879||1979||Ferdindad renounced his titles on 6 August 1911 and took the surname Burg.
Although Ferdindad and Bertha didn't marry until August 1909 the Newspapers of 1906 were reporting the intended marriage and the effect it would have on Ferdindad losing his titles.
An interesting biography of Ferdindad and his love for Bertha.
|19.J34||Archduchess||Margarete Sophie of Austria||1870||1902||Duke||Albrecht of Württemberg||1865||1939||See 22.K311|
|19.J35||Archduchess||Marie Annunciata of Austria||1876||1961|
|19.J36||Archduchess||Elizabeth of Austria||1878||1960||Prince||Aloys of Liechtenstein||1869||1955||See
41.3 - Prince Aloys renounced his rights to the Princely House of Liechtenstein on 26 February 1923 in favour of his son Franz Joseph.
Archduchess Elizabeth's jewellery went missing
|19.J4||Archduchess||Maria Anna of Austria||1835||1840|
|19.J5||Archduke||Ludwig Viktor of Austria||1842||1919|
|19.K||Archduchess||Marie Anne of Austria||1804||1858|
|19.L||Archduke||Johann Nepomuk of Austria||1805||1809|
|19.M||Archduchess||Amalie Theresia of Austria||1807||1807|