Burial Sites Of European Monarchs
This list contains all European emperors, kings and regent princes and their consorts as well as well-known crown princes since the Middle Ages, whereas the lists are starting with either the beginning of the monarchy or with a change of the dynasty (f.ex England with the Norman king William the Conqueror, Spain with the unification of Castile and Aragon, Sweden with the Vasa dynasty, etc.). In addition, it contains the still-existing principalities of Monaco and Liechtenstein and the Grand-Duchy of Luxembourg.
Read more about Burial Sites Of European Monarchs: Albania, Austria, Bavaria, Belgium, Bohemia, Bulgaria, Croatia, Denmark, England, Etruria, France, Great Britain, Greece, Hanover, Holy Roman Empire, Hungary, Italy, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Monaco, Montenegro, Naples-Sicily, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Prussia, Romania, Russia, Saxony, Scotland, Spain, Sweden, Westphalia, Württemberg, Yugoslavia
Other articles related to "burial sites of european monarchs, european monarch, burial site":
... the exception of Peter II, who is the only European monarch to be buried in the United States ... Name Born-died Burial site King Milan I Obrenović 1854–1901 Monastery Church at Krušedol, Serbia Natalija Keško 1859–1941 Lardy cemetery, Seine-et-Oise, nearby Paris King Alexander ...
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“There was about all the Romans a heroic tone peculiar to ancient life. Their virtues were great and noble, and these virtues made them great and noble. They possessed a natural majesty that was not put on and taken off at pleasure, as was that of certain eastern monarchs when they put on or took off their garments of Tyrian dye. It is hoped that this is not wholly lost from the world, although the sense of earthly vanity inculcated by Christianity may have swallowed it up in humility.”
—Herman Melville (18191891)
“Assassination is the perquisite of princes.”
—19th-century European court cliché.
“I heard the bell tolled on thy burial day,
I saw the hearse that bore thee slow away,
And, turning from my nursery window, drew
A long, long sigh, and wept a last adieu!”
—William Cowper (17311800)