Maria Pia may refer to:
- Princess Maria Pia of Savoy (1847–1911), married to Luís I of Portugal
- Princess Maria Pia of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (1849–1882), married to Robert I, Duke of Parma
- Princess Maria Pia (Maria di Grazia) of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (1878–1973), married to Prince Luís of Orléans-Braganza
- Princess Maria Pia of Bourbon-Parma (born 1934), married to Prince Alexander of Yugoslavia (b. 1924)
- Maria Pia de Saxe-Coburgo e Bragança (1907-1995), pretender to the Portuguese throne
- Maria Pia De Vito, Italian jazz singer, composer, and arranger
- Maria Pia Garavaglia, Italian politician
- María Pía Copello, host of the television program Maria Pia & Timoteo
- The Maria Pia Bridge, a railway bridge in Porto, Portugal
Other articles related to "maria pia, maria":
... Maria Pia of Savoy (14 February 1847 – 5 July 1911) was a Portuguese Queen consort, spouse of King Luís I of Portugal ... Maria Pia was married to Luís on the 6 October 1862 in Lisbon ...
... Maria Theresa of Austria and Tuscany 4 ... Maria Adelaide of Austria 19 ... Maria Theresa of Austria and Tuscany (= 17) 5 ...
... Luís became engaged to his cousin Maria Pia of Bourbon-Two Sicilies, a granddaughter of a brother of Luís's maternal grandmother, Teresa Cristina ... I Prince Pedro de Alcântara Luís Filipe Maria Gastão Miguel Gabriel Rafael Gonzaga of Orléans and Braganza, having maturely reflected, have resolved to renounce the right that, by the ... The marriage of Luís and Maria Pia was celebrated on November 4 at Cannes, and that of Pedro and Elizabeth ten days later at Versailles ...
... King Luís died on 19 October 1889 and Maria Pia became Queen Dowager ... Maria Pia was deeply upset by the deposition of her other grandson Manuel II of Portugal by the 5 October 1910 Revolution and the resulting establishment of the Portuguese First Republic ... Maria Pia left Portugal with the rest of the royal family to exile in 1910 ...
Famous quotes containing the word maria:
“Just as language has no longer anything in common with the thing it names, so the movements of most of the people who live in cities have lost their connexion with the earth; they hang, as it were, in the air, hover in all directions, and find no place where they can settle.”
—Rainer Maria Rilke (18751926)