|12||King||Joan VI of Portugal||1767||1826||Infanta||Carlton Joaquina of Spain||1775||1830||Joao, with his mother (Queen Maria I (1734-1816)) and the rest of the Portuguese Royal family
retreated to their colony of Brazil in 1807 (left Portugal on 28 November 1807 and
arrived in Brazil on 22 January 1808) to escape Napoleon's invading army. Joao was Prince Regent of Portugal and Brazil at the time as his mother Maria I was Queen of the two countries until her death in 1816.
Carlota Joaquina was a sister to King Fernando VII of Spain
|12.1||Infanta||Maria Teresa of Portugal (Princess of Beira)||1793||1874||Infant||Pedro Carlos of Spain||1786||1812|
|12.1||Infanta||Maria Teresa of Portugal (Princess of Beira)||1793||1874||Infant||Carlos of Spain (Count of Molina)||1788||1855||Infant Carlos married firstly Infanta Maria Teresa's sister Infanta Maria Francisca. Carlos was a brother to King Fernando VII of Spain , in 1833 Fernando set aside the Salic Law of succession to enable his daughter Isabel to succeed him. Following the death of Fernando, his brother Carlos laid claim to the Spanish throne which led to the Carlist War 1833-1839 and following the defeat of his supporters Carlos was forced to leave the country for France. Carlos and his descendants continued their claim to the Spanish Throne and the Carlist War finally ended in 1876.|
|12.11||Infant||Sebastion of Spain and Portugal||1811||1875||Princess||Marie Amelia of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1818||1857||See 37.5J|
|12.11||Infant||Sebastion of Spain and Portugal||1811||1875||Infanta||Cristina of Spain||1833||1902|
|12.2||Infante||Francisco António of Portugal (Prince of Beira)||1795||1801|
|12.3||Infanta||Maria Isabel Francisca of Portugal||1797||1818||King||Fernando VII of Spain||1784||1833||King Fernando was married four times:
First - Princess Marie Antoinetta of Bourbon-Two Sicilies
Second - Infanta Maria Isabel Francisca of Portugal
Third - Princess Maria Josepha of Saxony
Fourth - Princess Maria Cristina of Bourbon-Two Sicilies
|12.4||King||Pedro IV de Alcántara of Portugal (Emperor Pedro I of Brazil)||1798||1834||Archduchess||Marie Leopoldine of Austria||1797||1826||See 19.6 - 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
|12.4||King||Pedro IV de Alcántara of Portugal (Emperor Pedro I of Brazil)||1798||1834||Princess||Amelie of Leuchtenberg (Amelie de Beauharnais)||1812||1873||See 18.24 - 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. Pedro IV died of tuberculosis|
|12.41||Queen||Maria II of Portugal||1819||1853||Duke||August of Leuchtenberg (2 nd Duke of Leuchtenberg)||1810||1835||See
18.23 - Maria became Queen of Portugal in 1826. A Coup d'etat by her uncle
Miguel in 1828 resulted in him being proclaimed King of Portugal 1828 to 1834. Miguel was ousted in 1834, permanently leaving the Country thereby enabling restoration of Maria as Queen. Maria died giving birth to her stillborn son, , Infant Eugenio.
August and Maria were married by absence on 1 Dec 1834 and in person at Lisbon 26 Jan 1835 and an interesting article relating to their marriage contract.
In February 1831 Duke August was one of three candidates considered as the new King of the Belgians. However none of these candidates succeeded since the throne went to Prince Leopold of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha.
An interesting account of the visit of Maria and her mother Amelie to the British Royal family in late 1833 and the strange circumstances of the Duke of Leuchtenberg hiding on board the ship transporting the Queen of Portugal to England and the intended search by three gendarmes before being obstructed by the captain of the ship.
A report on the death of August.
|12.41||Queen||Maria II of Portugal||1819||1853||Prince||Ferdinand of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha||1816||1885||See
28.51 - Maria became Queen of Portugal in 1826. A Coup d'etat by her uncle
Miguel in 1828 resulted in him being proclaimed King of Portugal 1828 to 1834. Miguel was ousted in
1834, permanently leaving the Country thereby enabling restoration of Maria as Queen. Maria died giving birth to her stillborn son,
Infant Eugenio Prince Ferdinand was the King Consort of Portugal.
New York Times Report of death of Prince Ferdinand
|12.411||King||Pedro V of Portugal||1837||1861||Princess||Stephanie of Hohenzollern||1837||1859||See
6.2 - Pedro died of typhoid fever, whilst his wife Princess Stephanie died from diphtheria.
New York Times Obituary on King Pedro V.
A further newspaper article on the death of Pedro.
The curse of typhoid fever in the Portuguese Royal Family
|12.412||King||Luiz I of Portugal||1838||1889||Princess||Maria Pia of Savoy||1847||1911||See 8.15 - New York Times obituary on King Luiz I|
|12.4121||King||Carlos I of Portugal||1863||1908||Princess||Marie Amelia of Orleans||1865||1951||See
13.111 - Carlos and his son Prince Louis were
assassinated in Lisbon.
An interesting article regarding the forthcoming marriage of Carlos and Marie Amelia.
Birth Registration of Princess Marie Amelie
|12.41211||Infante||Luiz Felipe of Portugal (Prince of Beira)||1887||1908||Luiz and his father King Carlos were assassinated in Lisbon|
|12.41212||Infanta||Maria Anna of Portugal||1887||1887|
|12.41213||King||Manuel II of Portugal||1889||1932||Princess||Auguste Viktoria of Hohenzollern||1890||1966||See
6.111 - Manuel succeeded his father King Carlos I in 1908 when Carlos and Manuel's elder brother Crown
Prince Luiz were assassinated in Lisbon.
Manuel was overthrown by a revolution on 5 October 1910 and was forced to flee to England, King George V having ordered the royal yacht Victoria and Albert to Gibraltar to convey Manuel and his mother to England.
An interesting article published just after his overthrow.
Manuel suffered a terrible death by suffocation caused by an oedema of the glottis or larynx (depending on which source is consulted).
Death Registration of King Manuel II
The Twickenham Museum page on King Manuel II
|12.4122||Infante||Alphonso of Portugal (Duke of Orporto)||1865||1920||Nevada Hayes Stoody||1885||1941|
|12.413||Infanta||Maria of Portugal||1840||1840|
|12.414||Infante||Joao of Portugal (Duke of Beja)||1842||1861||Infant Joao died of typhoid fever|
|12.415||Infanta||Maria Anna of Portugal||1843||1884||King||Georg of Saxony||1832||1904||See 26.665|
|12.416||Infanta||Antonia of Portugal||1845||1913||Prince||Leopold of Hohenzollern||1835||1905||See 6.1 - Leopold was offered the Spanish Crown in 1870 following a revolution in Spain on 30 September 1868 and the expulsion of Queen Isabel from Spain; the throne had been offered to three other candidates who had all refused. France, however objected to Leopold's candidacy and eventually it led to the Franco-Prussian war.|
|12.417||Infante||Ferdnando of Portugal||1846||1861||Infante Ferdnando died of typhoid fever|
|12.418||Infante||Augusto of Portugal (Duke of Coimbra)||1847||1889|
|12.419||Infante||Leopoldo of Portugal||1849||1849|
|12.41J||Infanta||Maria da Gloria of Portugal||1851||1851|
|12.41K||Infant||Eugenio of Portugal||1853||1853|
|12.42||Prince||Miguel of Brazil||1820||1820|
|12.43||Prince||João Carlos of Brazil (Prince of Beira)||1821||1822|
|12.44||Princess||Januária Maria of Brazil (Princess Imperial of Brazil)||1822||1901||Prince||Luigi Carlo of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (Count di Aquila)||1824||1897||See 37.5M|
|12.45||Princess||Paula Mariana of Brazil||1823||1833|
|12.46||Princess||Francisca Carolina of Brazil||1824||1898||Prince||François of Orleans (Prince of Joinville)||1818||1900||See 13.7|
|12.47||Emperor||Pedro II of Brazil||1825||1891||Princess||Teresa of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1822||1889||See
37.5L - Pedro II was Emperor of Brazil from 7 April 1831 until he was
deposed on 15 November 1889. He was only 5 years old when his father Pedro I abdicated to return to Portugal to fight for the restoration of his daughter Maria to the throne of Portugal. Regents ruled in his place until July 23, 1840 when it was judged he had reached the age of majority, and he was officially crowned Emperor on July 18, 1841.
An extensive report on the death of Pedro II and his rule in Brazil.
A brief report on the death of Teresa
|12.471||Prince||Afonso Pedro de Alcântara of Brazil (Prince Imperial of Brazil)||1845||1847|
|12.472||Princess||Isabel Cristina of Brazil (Princess Imperial of Brazil)||1846||1921||Prince||Gaston of Orléans (Count d'Eu)||1842||1922||See
13.41 - An interesting account of
Prince Gaston founded the Orleans-Bragança branch. He died on board a ship en-route to Rio de Janeiro, returning to Brazil after more than thirty years in exile to attend the Brazilian centennial exposition. Prince Gaston's sons were not holders of French Royal titles as they were heirs to Emperor Pedro II of Brazil
|12.4721||Prince||Pedro de Alcântara of Orleans-Bragança (Prince of Grão Pará)||1875||1940||Countess||Elizabeth Dobrzensky von Dobrzenicz||1875||1951||Prince Pedro renounced his right to the Imperial Crown of Brazil for himself and descendants on 30 October 1908 on account of his marriage to Elizabeth.
Elizabeth's brother was Count Karl Kunata Kottulinsky (1877-1939) who acquired his surname name Kottulinsky in 1905 by adoption by his Aunt Countess Theodora Kottulinsky, Karl Kunata was the father of Count Jaroslav Kottulinsky (husband of Archduchess Marie Ileana of Austria (Tuscany Line) ).
|12.47211||Princess||Isabella of Orleans-Bragança||1911||2003||Prince||Henri of Orleans (Count of Paris)||1908||1999||See
13.1254 - A brief report on the wedding of
Isabella and Henri.
The law of exile which had been in force since 1886 and which banned the Head of the Royal House of France and his heir was finally repealed in 1950. This enabled the Count of Paris and his family to return to France
|12.47212||Prince||Pedro Gastão of Orleans-Bragança (Prince of Grão Pará)||1913||2007||Princess||Maria de la Esperanza of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1914||2005||See 37.55427 - A report on the wedding of Prince Pedro Gastão and Princess Maria de la Esperanza, it was said to be like an operetta scene.|
|12.472121||Prince||Pedro Carlos of Orleans-Bragança||1945||Rony Kuhn de Souza||1938||1979||Prince Pedro Carlos is the Head of the Princely line of Orleans-Bragança and is the senior male line by primogeniture to the Imperial Throne of Brazil. Rony Kuhn died two days after the birth of her son Prince Pedro Tiago|
|12.472121||Prince||Pedro Carlos of Orleans-Bragança||1945||Patricia Brascombe||1964||2009|
|12.4721211||Prince||Pedro Tiago of Orleans-Bragança||1979||Pedro Tiago in 2002 was facing a possible indictment on charges of having stolen and sold a set of antique porcelain dish ware belonging to his aunt Cristina. Roll forward by two years to 2004 and we learn Pedro Tiago was looking for a job to support his ambitions of being a downhill cyclists, apparently at the time he was ranked 11 th in the world.|
|12.4721212||Prince||Filipe of Orleans-Bragança||1982|
|12.472122||Princess||Maria da Gloria of Orleans-Bragança||1946||Crown Prince||Alexander of Yugoslavia||1945||See
7.5411 - Prince Alexander is the present Head of the Royal House of Yugoslavia. He was born in the family suite in Claridges Hotel, London. The British Government had declared the hotel suite to be Yugoslavian territory, this was to meet the requirement of the Yugoslavian Constitution which stipulated that Monarchs had to be born on Yugoslavian territory.
A short report on the wedding of Maria da Gloria and Alexander (scroll to page 15) with some informal photographs of the event.
|12.472122||Princess||Maria da Gloria of Orleans-Bragança||1946||Ignacio de Medina y Fernández de Córdoba (19 th Duke of Segorbe)||1947||A background on the creation of the Dukes of Segorbe|
|12.472123||Prince||Afonso Duarte of Orleans-Bragança||1948||María Parejo Gurruchaga||1954|
|12.472123||Prince||Afonso Duarte of Orleans-Bragança||1948||Sylvia Amélia de Hungria Machado||1953||Sylvia Amélia is a sister to Teodoro de Hungria Machado (husband of Princess Maria Gabriela of Orleans-Bragança). Sylvia Amélia is a well known artist of Orchids which can be viewed on her personal Web Site here|
|12.472124||Prince||Manoel Alvaro of Orleans-Bragança||1949||Margarita Haffner||1945|
|12.472125||Princess||Cristina Maria do Rosario of Orleans-Bragança||1950||Prince||Jan of Sapieha-Rozánski||1935|
|12.472125||Princess||Cristina Maria do Rosario of Orleans-Bragança||1950||José Carlos Calmon de Brito||1955|
|12.472126||Prince||Francisco Humberto of Orleans-Bragança||1956||Christina Schmidt Peçanha||1953|
|12.472126||Prince||Francisco Humberto of Orleans-Bragança||1956||Rita de Cássia Pires||1961|
|12.47213||Princess||Maria Francisca of Orleans-Bragança||1914||1968||Infante||Duarte Nuño of Portugal (Duke of Bragança)||1907||1976||See
12.72J - In 1950 Portugal abolished the
Ban Law, which excluded the Royal Family from the country, allowing Duarte Nuño and his family to return.
A brief report on the wedding of Maria Isabel and Duarte Nuño
|12.47214||Prince||Joao of Orleans-Bragança||1916||2005||Fatima Scherifa Chirine||1923||1990|
|12.47214||Prince||Joao of Orleans-Bragança||1916||2005||Tereze de Jesus Cezar Leite||1929||2020|
|12.47215||Princess||Teresa of Orleans-Bragança||1919||2011||Ernesto Martorell y Caldero||1921||1985||There were vague reports in 1950 that Teresa was an intended wife to Charles Count of Flanders following the end of his Regency of Belgium|
|12.4722||Prince||Luiz of Orleans-Bragança||1878||1920||Princess||Maria Pia of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1878||1973||See 37.5546|
|12.47221||Prince||Pedro Henriqe of Orleans-Bragança||1909||1981||Princess||Maria of Bavaria||1914||2011||See 18.15152|
|12.472211||Prince||Luiz Gastao of Orleans-Bragança||1938||2022||Prince Luiz is the present Head of the Imperial House of Brazil|
|12.472212||Prince||Eudes Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1939||2020||Ana Maria de Moraes e Barros||1945||Prince Eudes renounced his rights of succession to the Brazilian throne for himself and his descendants on 3 June 1966|
|12.472212||Prince||Eudes Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1939||2020||Mercedes Neves da Rocha||1955||Prince Eudes renounced his rights of succession to the Brazilian throne for himself and his descendants on 3 June 1966.
Prince Eudes and Mercedes Neves da Rocha married on 26 March 1976. It looks as if they wanted to spend some time together when in was reported 20 April 1976 that Prince Eudes and his wife and pilot Roland Fletcher had spent four nights sheltering in their Cessna aircraft which had crashed.
|12.472213||Prince||Bertrand Maria José Pio Januario of Orleans-Bragança||1941|
|12.472214||Princess||Isabel Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1944||2017|
|12.472215||Prince||Pedro de Alcântara Henrique of Orleans-Bragança||1945||Maria de Fátima Lacerda Rocha||1952||Prince Pedro renounced his rights of succession to the Brazilian throne for himself and his descendants on 28 December 1972|
|12.472216||Prince||Fernando Diniz of Orleans-Bragança||1948||Maria de Graça Baere de Araújo||1952||Prince Fernando renounced his rights of succession to the Brazilian throne for himself and his descendants on 24 February 1972|
|12.4722161||Princess||Isabel of Orleans-Bragança||1978||Count||Alexander zu Stolberg-Stolberg||1974|
|12.4722162||Princess||Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1982|
|12.4722163||Princess||Luíza of Orleans-Bragança||1984|
|12.472217||Prince||Antônio João of Orleans-Bragança||1950||Princess||Christine de Ligne||1955||See 34.2264|
|12.4722171||Prince||Pedro Luíz of Orleans-Bragança of Orleans-Bragança||1983||2009||Pedro Luíz of Orleans-Bragança along with all the other 215 passengers and 12 crew members were killed when Air France
Flight 447 flight from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, to Paris, crashed into the Atlantic Ocean.
The circumstances leading to the crash.
|12.4722172||Princess||Amélia Maria de Fátima of Orleans-Bragança||1984||Alexander James Spearman||1984|
|12.4722173||Prince||Rafael Antonio of Orleans-Bragança||1986|
|12.4722174||Princess||Maria Gabriela of Orleans-Bragança||1989|
|12.472218||Princess||Eleonora "Leonor" Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1953||Prince||Michael of Ligne (14th Prince of Ligne)||1951||See 34.2261|
|12.472219||Prince||Francisco Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1955||Claudia Regina Godinho||1954||Prince Francisco renounced his rights of succession to the Brazilian throne for himself and his descendants on 11 December 1980|
|12.47221J||Prince||Alberto Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1957||Maritza Ribas Bockel||1961||Prince Alberto renounced his rights of succession to the Brazilian throne for himself and his descendants on 11 December 1980|
|12.47221K||Princess||Maria Teresa of Orleans-Bragança||1959||Jan Hessel de Jong||1953||Princess Maria Teresa and Princess Maria Gabriela are twins|
|12.47221L||Princess||Maria Gabriela of Orleans-Bragança||1959||Teodoro de Hungria Machado||1952||Princess Maria Teresa and Princess Maria Gabriela are twins. Teodoro is a brother to Sylvia Amélia de Hungria Machado (wife of Prince Afonso Duarte of Orleans-Bragança)|
|12.47222||Prince||Luiz Gastão of Orleans-Bragança||1911||1931|
|12.47223||Princess||Pia Maria of Orleans-Bragança||1913||2000||Count||René de Nicolay||1910||1954|
|12.4723||Prince||Antônio Gastão of Orleans-Bragança||1881||1918||Antônio Gastão
died on 29 November 1918 from injuries sustained when the airplane in which he was travelling crash landed in London killing the pilot and fatally injuring him.
Death Registration of Prince Antônio Gastão
|12.473||Princess||Leopoldina Teresa of Brazil||1847||1871||Prince||Ludwig August of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha||1845||1907||See
28.522 - Princess Leopoldina died from typhoid.
A brief report on the death of Leopoldina.
|12.474||Prince||Pedro Afonso of Brazil (Prince Imperial of Brazil)||1848||1850|
|12.48||Princess||Maria Amélia of Brazil||1831||1853|
|12.5||Infanta||Maria Francisca of Portugal||1800||1834||Infant||Carlos of Spain (Count of Molina)||1788||1855||Infant Carlos married secondly Infanta Maria Francisca's sister
Infanta Maria Teresa. Carlos was a brother to
King Fernando VII of Spain , in 1833 Fernando set aside the Salic Law of succession to
enable his daughter Isabel to succeed him. Following the death of Fernando, his brother Carlos laid claim
to the Spanish throne which led to the Carlist War 1833-1839 and following the defeat of his supporters Carlos was forced to leave the country for
France. Carlos and his descendants continued their claim to the Spanish Throne and the Carlist War finally ended in 1876.
Infanta Maria Francisca "Carlist Queen of Spain" died in Alverstoke and she was laid to rest in the Rectory of St Mary's Church, Alverstoke
A brief report on the death of Count of Molina
|12.51||Infant||Carlos of Spain (Count of Montelimon)||1818||1861||Princess||Maria Carolina of Bourbon-Two Sicilies||1820||1861||See 37.5K|
|12.52||Infant||Juan Carlos of Spain (Count de Montizon)||1822||1887||Archduchess||Beatrix of Austria-Este (Modena Line)||1824||1906||See
Infant Juan Carlos was a Carlist pretender to the throne of Spain.
Death Registration of Infant Juan Carlos
|12.521||Infant||Carlos Maria de los Dolores of Spain (Duke of Madrid)||1848||1909||Princess||Margherita of Bourbon-Parma||1847||1893||Margherita was an elder sister of Duke Roberto I of Bourbon-Parma (1848-1907)|
|12.521||Infant||Carlos Maria de los Dolores of Spain (Duke of Madrid)||1848||1909||Princess||Berthe de Rohan||1860||1945||Obituary of Carlos (Duke of Madrid)|
|12.5211||Infanta||Blanca of Spain||1868||1949||Archduke||Leopold Salvator of Austria (Tuscany Line)||1863||1931||See 20.382 - Leopold Salvator went into exile following the fall of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy after the end of the World War 1. He was however allowed to return to Austria in 1931 where he died in Vienna.|
|12.5212||Infant||Jaime of Spain (Duke of Madrid)||1870||1931||Obituary of Jaime (Duke of Madrid)|
|12.5213||Infanta||Elvira Maria of Spain||1871||1929||Elvira Maria caused some consternation in her family when in 1897 she
eloped with an artist Count Filippo (Philip) Folchi.
This caused her father Infant Carlos of Spain (Duke of Madrid) to withhold the inheritance due from her mother Prince Margherita of Bourbon-Parma. Elvira took her father to court in 1900 to claim her inheritance.
It was reported in February 1898 that Infanta Elvira had a obtained a judicial separation from Count Filippo with him being required to pay 300 francs alimony per month. In fact it was the wife of Count Filippo whom he deserted when he eloped with Princess Elvira that had obtained the judicial separation and 300 francs per month alimony.
An article in 1902 primarily relating to Infanta Elvira's brother Infant Jaime mentioned that Infanta Elvira and Count Filippo were married in 1901.
It was reported in June 1905 that Count Filippo Folchi had been wounded from a gun shot. Although he said it was an accident the authorities were of the thought it was an intended suicide. The report also mentioned that Infanta Elvira and Count Filippo were married some eight years earlier.
Infanta Elvira Maria was arrested and fined in 1906 for slapping the face of a female shop assistant, the report on this incident mentioned Elvira Maria was still living with Count Filippo Folchi
|12.5214||Infanta||Maria Beatriz of Spain||1874||1961||Fabrizio Massimo (Prince of Roviano and Duke of Anticoli Corrado)||1868||1944|
|12.5215||Infanta||Maria Alicia of Spain||1876||1975||Prince||Friedrich of Schönburg-Waldenburg||1872||1910|
|12.5215||Infanta||Maria Alicia of Spain||1876||1975||Lino del Prete||1877||1956|
|12.522||Infant||Alfonso of Spain (Duke of Saint-Jaime)||1849||1936||Infanta||Maria das Nieves of Portugal||1852||1941||See 12.71 - Alfonso was knocked down by a military motor car as he stepped off a pavement and died shortly afterwards. His death brought an end to the male Carlist line of Spain.|
|12.53||Infant||Fernando Maria of Spain||1824||1861|
|12.6||Infanta||Isabel of Portugal||1801||1876|
|12.7||King||Miguel of Portugal||1802||1866||Princess||Adelheid zu Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg||1831||1909||Miguel orchestrated a coup d'etat against his niece Queen Maria II and ruled as King of Portugal 13 June 1828 to 26 May 1834 when Maria II was
returned to the throne following a civil war.
Princess Adelheid (Queen of Portugal) in 1895 became a nun at St. Cecilia's Abbey, Solesmes France ( a Benedictine nunnery founded in 1866 by Dom Prosper Guéranger, the restorer of Benedictine life in France) she later moved to the Benedictine Convent of St. Cecilia at Ryde, Isle of Wight where she died.
Three daughters of Duke Roberto I of Bourbon-Parma were also nuns at the Convent of St. Cecilia.
Death Registration of Princess Adelheid (Queen of Portugal)
The New York Times report of the death of Princess Adelheid (Queen of Portugal).
Another report on the death of Princess Adelheid (Queen of Portugal)
|12.71||Infanta||Maria das Neves of Portugal||1852||1941||Infant||Alfonso of Spain (Duke of Saint-Jaime)||1849||1936||See 12.522|
|12.72||Infante||Miguel of Portugal (Duke of Bragança)||1853||1927||Princess||Elisabeth of Thurn and Taxis||1860||1881||See 24.4632 - Elisabeth died of puerperal fever 20 days after the birth of her daughter Infanta Maria Teresa|
|12.72||Infante||Miguel of Portugal (Duke of Bragança)||1853||1927||Princess||Marie Therese zu Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg||1870||1935||Infante Miguel renounced his rights to the Throne of Portugal in favour of his son Duarte Nuño on 21 July 1920|
|12.721||Infante||Miguel Maximiliano of Portugal (Duke of Viseu)||1878||1923||Anita Stewart||1886||1977||Infante Miguel renounced his rights to the Throne of Portugal for himself and descendants on 21 July 1920 and died
from pneumonia in New York. Anita was created Princess of Bragança by Emperor Franz Joseph of Austria in 1909.
A detailed report on the wedding of Infante Miguel and Anita Stewart .
Miguel was indirectly responsible for the death of Prince Albert of Saxony (1875-1900) younger brother of King Friedrich Augustus III of Saxony. It appears whilst both were travelling from some country house Miguel was "showing off" which caused the wheels of his carriage to hit the wheels of Albert's carriage causing the latter's carriage to overturn. Prince Albert died a few hours later from the injuries sustained in the accident.
|12.7211||Princess||Nadejda (Nada) de Bragança||1910||1946||Wlodzimierz Dorozynski||1906||?||Birth registration of Nadejda|
|12.7211||Princess||Nadejda (Nada) de Bragança||1910||1946||René Millet||1910||1978||Birth registration of
Birth registration of René (full name is Rene Philippe Yues Millet)
A brief report on the wedding of Nadejda and René
Marriage registration of Nadejda and René
A brief but interesting account reporting the wedding of Nadejda and René
Death registration of Nadejda
Princess Nadejda fell from the fourth floor of Guy's Hospital where she was a patient. The subsequent inquest returned a verdict of suicide.
|12.722||Infante||Francisco José of Portugal||1879||1919||Francisco José was taken prisoner in Italy during The First War and died from pneumonia in 1919 as a prisoner of war|
|12.723||Infanta||Maria Teresa of Portugal||1881||1945||Prince||Karl Ludwig of Thurn and Taxis||1863||1942|
|12.724||Infanta||Isabel Maria of Portugal||1894||1970||Prince||Franz Joseph of Thurn and Taxis (9th Prince of Thurn and Taxis)||1893||1971||See 24.46341|
|12.725||Infanta||Maria Benedita of Portugal||1896||1971|
|12.726||Infanta||Mafalda Maria of Portugal||1898||1918|
|12.727||Infanta||Maria Anna of Portugal||1899||1971||Prince||Karl August of Thurn and Taxis (10th Prince of Thurn and Taxis)||1898||1982||See 24.46343|
|12.728||Infanta||Maria Antónia of Portugal||1903||1973||Ashley Chanler||1905||1994|
|12.729||Infanta||Filippa Maria of Portugal||1905||1990|
|12.72J||Infante||Duarte Nuño of Portugal (Duke of Bragança)||1907||1976||Princess||Maria Francisca of Orleans-Bragança||1914||1968||See 12.47213 - In 1950 Portugal abolished the Ban Law, which excluded the Royal Family from the country, allowing Duarte Nuño and his family to return|
|12.72J1||Infante||Duarte Pio Nuño of Portugal (Duke of Bragança)||1945||Isabel Ines de Castro Curvello de Heredia||1966||Infante Duarte is the present Head of the Royal House of Portugal|
|12.72J11||Infante||Afonso de Santa of Portugal (Prince de Beira)||1996|
|12.72J12||Infanta||Maria Francisca of Portugal||1997|
|12.72J13||Infante||Diniz de Santa of Portugal||1999|
|12.72J2||Infante||Miguel Rafael of Portugal (Duke de Viseu)||1946|
|12.72J3||Infante||Henrique Nuño of Portugal (Duke de Coimbra)||1949||2017|
|12.72K||Infanta||Maria Adelaide of Portugal||1912||2012||Nicolaas van Uden||1921||1991|
|12.73||Infanta||Maria Teresa de Imaculada of Portugal||1855||1944||Archduke||Karl Ludwig of Austria||1833||1896||See 19.J3|
|12.74||Infanta||Maria José of Portugal||1857||1943||Duke||Karl Theodor in Bavaria||1839||1909||See 18.K5|
|12.75||Infanta||Adelgundes de Jesus Maria of Portugal (Duquesa de Guimarães)||1858||1946||Prince||Enrico of Bourbon-Parma (Count di Bardi)||1851||1905||Enrico is a brother of Duke Roberto of Bourbon-Parma|
|12.76||Infanta||Maria Ana do Carmo of Portugal||1861||1942||Grand Duke||Guillaume IV of Luxemburg||1852||1912||See 34.2|
|12.77||Infanta||Maria Antónia of Portugal||1862||1959||Duke||Roberto of Bourbon Parma||1848||1907||See 38|
|12.8||Infanta||Maria da Assunção of Portugal||1805||1834|
|12.9||Infanta||Ana de Jesus Maria of Portugal||1806||1857||Duke||Nuño Jose Severo de Mendoça de Loulé||1804||1875|