Restore Czech-Bohemia Royalty – Now!

City of Prague

Party seeks to restore monarchy

BY MARKÉTA HULPACHOVÁ

DECEMBER 19, 2007

 CZECH NEWS

Koruna Ćeská would rebuild the ancient Czech Kingdom

Former Prime Minister Miloš Zeman called them “one of the parties that could fit in an elevator.” Social Democrat Party Chairman Jiří Paroubek once referred to them as “not even small fish, but plankton.”

The members of Koruna Česká, a national party that wants to transform the government into a constitutional monarchy, are used to condescendence.

But, with between 400 and 500 members and government representation in four municipalities, Koruna Česká is not just some farcical movement.

“We’re not satirists, and we’re not some virtual party,” says party Chairman Václav Srb. “We’re simply the political embodiment of a movement to reunify the historic territories of Bohemia, Moravia and Silesia under the Czech crown.”

Today, the crown jewels of the old Czech kingdom are locked away by seven keys, asleep in a secured chamber within the St. Vitus Cathedral. But if Srb and his fellow party members have their way, the storied St. Václav crown — the very same headpiece conceived by Holy Roman Emperor Charles IV in the 14th century — would once again adorn the head of a Czech monarch.

Koruna Česká was founded in 1990 as the reincarnation of České děti, a monarchist movement that sprang up in the revolutionary atmosphere of 1988. That year, the dissident members of České děti published a manifesto advocating the renewal of the Czech kingdom, which was reprinted by communist newspaper Rudé právo in an effort to discredit the group. “By showing the public that the dissidents had become monarchists, the comrades wanted to prove that [the dissidents] had gone completely insane,” Srb says. “However, it had the opposite effect.”

By publishing key passages of the manifesto, Rudé právo brought the movement to the attention of dozens of like-minded individuals who had previously thought they were alone in their views. In 1991, over 400 people filled the Realistické (now Švandovo) theatre in Smíchov for Koruna Česká’s first official assembly. “Until then, each of us thought that we were isolated in our persuasion,” Srb says. “Every monarchist was therefore pleasantly surprised to learn that there were more of us who had found the same solution.”

Czech monarchists raise money to give the grandson of the last King of Bohemia a crown

The Association for the Restoration of the Czech Kingdom has raised money to make a copy of the St. Wenceslas Crown for Charles Habsburg. The grandson of the last Austrian Emperor Charles I, who was also the king of Bohemia and Hungary, will celebrate his 60th birthday on January 11.

Charles Habsburg is unlikely to ascend the throne in the Czech Republic anytime soon, but his chances of getting the St. Wenceslas Crown for his birthday are considerable. If he is willing to settle for a copy, that is. The gift to order was made by the Turnov jeweler Jiří Urban and commissioned by the Association for the Restoration of the Czech Kingdom – a small group of enthusiastic monarchists who feel that the nation would fare much better under a monarch.

Party seeks to restore monarchy – Prague Post

Koruna Česká (party) – Wikipedia

Czech monarchists raise money to give the grandson of the last King of Bohemia a crown | Radio Prague International

The Czech-Republican is a member of NATO and the Ukraine is not. Any attack upon Czechoslovakia, will be met with NATO forces. We are in a information war with Russia. Putin is motivated by his desire to see the Romanov Empire restored.

Virginia is kin to Empress Zita and I descend from the Sensheim-Schwarzenbergs via my Rosamond family in America. The Free World can help build a Royal Mountain

This was meant to be! So be it!

John Presco

Virginia Hambley is kin to Empress Zita

Posted on October 8, 2013 by Royal Rosamond Press

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Virginia’s family is kin to the Habsburgs via her Cosse-Brissac relatives.

Vinzenz was 1,300th Knight of the Order of the Golden Fleece in Austria. From his first marriage (1981–1991) with Hélène de Cossé-Brissac (1960–) he had two daughters:
Princess Adelheid Marie Beatrice Zita (b. Vienna, 25 November 1981), married in Deutschfeistritz-Peggau on 31 January 2009 Count Dominic von(b. London, 7 October 1973), son of Count Hans Heinrich von Coudenhove Kalergi and wife Cornelia Carter Roberts
Princess Hedwig Maria Beatrice Hermine (b. Vienna, 28 November 1982), married in Schloss Waldstein on 10 May 2008 Comte Olivier de Quélen (b. Paris, 25 April 1980), son of Jean-Louis, Comte de Quélen and wife Nicole Cansou

Vincenz Liechtenstein

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Vincenz Liechtenstein (30 July 1950 in Graz – 14 January 2008 in Deutschfeistritz, Styria) was an Austrian politician (ÖVP). He was a grandson of Charles I of Austria, the last Austrian Emperor. He was born a Prince of Liechtenstein and never renounced his right of succession to that monarchy, but since the nobility in Austria was officially abolished in 1919, after the fall of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, he did not use his princely title or honorific (Serene Highness) in his Austrian civic life.

Ancestry

Born His Serene Highness Prince Vincenz Karl Alfred Maria Michael of Liechtenstein (Germ. Seine Durchlaucht der Prinz Vincenz Karl Alfred Maria Michael von und zu Liechtenstein), the first child of Prince Heinrich of Liechtenstein and Archduchess Elisabeth of Austria. Prince Heinrich was a son of Prince Alfred of Liechtenstein (himself a son of Prince Alfred of Liechtenstein) and Princess Theresia Maria of Oettingen-Oettingen. Vincenz was thus a male-line great-great-great-grandson of Johann I Joseph, Prince of Liechtenstein. Vincenz’ mother, Archduchess Elisabeth, was the youngest daughter of Charles I, the last Emperor of Austria, and his wife, Zita of Bourbon-Parma. Vincenz Liechtenstein is a female-line great-grandson of Robert I, the last sovereign Duke of Parma.

Marriage[edit]

Vinzenz was 1,300th Knight of the Order of the Golden Fleece in Austria. From his first marriage (1981–1991) with Hélène de Cossé-Brissac (1960–) he had two daughters:
Princess Adelheid Marie Beatrice Zita (b. Vienna, 25 November 1981), married in Deutschfeistritz-Peggau on 31 January 2009 Count Dominic von Coudenhove Kalergi (b. London, 7 October 1973), son of Count Hans Heinrich von Coudenhove Kalergi and wife Cornelia Carter Roberts
Princess Hedwig Maria Beatrice Hermine (b. Vienna, 28 November 1982), married in Schloss Waldstein on 10 May 2008 Comte Olivier de Quélen (b. Paris, 25 April 1980), son of Jean-Louis, Comte de Quélen and wife Nicole Cansou

He married Roberta Valeri Manera (1953–) in 1999 though the two had no children.

Career[edit]

Vincenz studied at the Bundesrealgymnasium in Graz (1960–1969) and subsequently studied law at the University of Graz (1969–1975). He worked at a forestry company before becoming a politician. He was co-founder of the 1974 JES students initiative. He was a member of the board of the Catholic Family Association and the Sudetendeutsche Landsmannschaft.

Vincenz was a member of the Nationalrat from 1988–1996 and again from 1997–2004. From 2004–2006 he was a member of the Bundesrat. He caused a mini-scandal in 2005 when he interrupted a Nationalrat meeting because of alleged drunkenness. He apologised shortly afterward.[1]

Liechtenstein died unexpectedly on 14 January 2008 at his house near Graz.[2]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charles_I_of_Austria

Attempts to reclaim throne of Hungary[edit]
Main article: Charles IV of Hungary’s conflict with Miklós Horthy
Encouraged by Hungarian royalists (“legitimists”), Charles sought twice in 1921 to reclaim the throne of Hungary, but failed largely because Hungary’s regent, Miklós Horthy (the last admiral of the Austro-Hungarian Navy), refused to support him. Horthy’s failure to support Charles’ restoration attempts is often described as “treasonous” by royalists. Critics suggest that Horthy’s actions were more firmly grounded in political reality than those of Charles and his supporters. Indeed, the neighbouring countries had threatened to invade Hungary if Charles tried to regain the throne. Later in 1921, the Hungarian parliament formally nullified the Pragmatic Sanction—an act that effectively dethroned the Habsburgs.

Charles I of Austria or Charles IV of Hungary (Karl Franz Joseph Ludwig Hubert Georg Otto Marie; 17 August 1887 – 1 April 1922) was, among other titles, the last ruler of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. He was the last Emperor of Austria, the last King of Hungary,[1] the last King of Bohemia and Croatia and the last King of Galicia and Lodomeria and the last monarch of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine. He reigned as Charles I as Emperor of Austria and Charles IV as King of Hungary from 1916 until 1918, when he “renounced participation” in state affairs, but did not abdicate. He spent the remaining years of his life attempting to restore the monarchy until his death in 1922. Following his beatification by the Catholic Church, he has become commonly known as Blessed Charles of Austria.

Charles was born on 17 August 1887 in the Castle of Persenbeug in Lower Austria. His parents were Archduke Otto Franz of Austria and Princess Maria Josepha of Saxony. At the time, his granduncle Franz Joseph reigned as Emperor of Austria and King of Hungary, and his uncle Franz Ferdinand became heir presumptive two years later.
As a child, Charles was reared a devout Roman Catholic. He spent his early years wherever his father’s regiment happened to be stationed; later on he lived in Vienna and Reichenau. He was privately educated, but, contrary to the custom ruling in the imperial family, he attended a public gymnasium for the sake of demonstrations in scientific subjects. On the conclusion of his studies at the gymnasium, he entered the army, spending the years from 1906-1908 as an officer chiefly in Prague, where he studied law and political science concurrently with his military duties.[2]
In 1907 he was declared of age and Prince Zdenko Lobkowitz was appointed his chamberlain. In the next few years he carried out his military duties in various Bohemian garrison towns. Charles’s relations with his granduncle were not intimate, and those with his uncle not cordial, the differences between their wives increasing the existing tension between them. For these reasons, Charles, up to the time of the murder of Franz Ferdinand, obtained no insight into affairs of state, but led the life of a prince not destined for a high political position.[2]
Marriage[edit]

The wedding of Zita and Charles, 21 October 1911.
In 1911, Charles married Princess Zita of Bourbon-Parma. They had met as children but did not see one another for almost ten years, as each pursued their education. In 1909, his Dragoon regiment was stationed at Brandeis an der Elbe (Brandýs nad Labem), from where he visited his aunt at Franzensbad.[3]:5 It was during one of these visits that Charles and Zita became reacquainted.[3]:5 Due to Franz Ferdinand’s morganatic marriage, his children were excluded from the succession. As a result, the Emperor severely pressured Charles to marry. Zita not only shared Charles’ devout Catholicism, but also an impeccably royal lineage.[4]:16 Zita later recalled,
“We were of course glad to meet again and became close friends. On my side feelings developed gradually over the next two years. He seemed to have made his mind up much more quickly, however, and became even more keen when, in the autumn of 1910, rumours spread about that I had got engaged to a distant Spanish relative, Jaime, Duke of Madrid. On hearing this, the Archduke came down post haste from his regiment at Brandeis and sought out his grandmother, Archduchess Maria Theresa, who was also my aunt and the natural confidante in such matters. He asked if the rumor was true and when told it was not, he replied, ‘Well, I had better hurry in any case or she will get engaged to someone else.’”[3]:8
Heir presumptive[edit]
Charles became heir presumptive after the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand in Sarajevo in 1914, the event which precipitated World War I. Only at this time did the old Emperor, moved by an innate sense of duty, take steps to initiate the heir-presumptive to his crown in affairs of state. But the outbreak of World War I interfered with this political education. Charles spent his time during the first phase of the war at headquarters at Teschen, but exercised no military influence.[2]
Charles then became a Generalfeldmarschall in the Austro-Hungarian Army. In the spring of 1916, in connection with the offensive against Italy, he was entrusted with the command of the XX. Corps, whose affections the heir-presumptive to the throne won by his affability and friendliness. The offensive, after a successful start, soon came to a standstill. Shortly afterwards, Charles went to the eastern front as commander of an army operating against the Russians and Romanians.[2]
Reign[edit]

King Charles taking his coronation oath at Holy Trinity Column outside Matthias Church, 30 December 1916

Portrait of the recently crowned King Charles IV and Queen Zita with their son Otto
Charles succeeded to the thrones in November 1916, after the death of Emperor Franz Joseph.
On 2 December 1916, he took over the title of Supreme Commander of the whole army from Archduke Frederick. His coronation occurred on 30 December. In 1917, Charles secretly entered into peace negotiations with France. He employed his brother-in-law, Prince Sixtus of Bourbon-Parma, an officer in the Belgian Army, as intermediary.

Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein

F, #44521, b. 3 July 1953

Last Edited=26 Jul 2005

Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein was born on 3 July 1953. She is the daughter of Heinrich Karl Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Elisabeth Charlotte Erzherzogin von Österreich. She married Pieter Van der Byl on 31 August 1979 at Waldstein.
She gained the title of Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein. Her married name became Van der Byl.

Children of Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein and Pieter Van der Byl
1.Pieter Vincenz Van der Byl b. 1980
2.Valerian Van der Byl b. 1982
3.Casimir Van der Byl b. 27 Jul 1990

Helene de Cossé-Brissac

F, #44522, b. 26 September 1960

Last Edited=3 Nov 2007

Helene de Cossé-Brissac was born on 26 September 1960. She married Vincenz Karl Alfred Maria Michael Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein, son of Heinrich Karl Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Elisabeth Charlotte Erzherzogin von Österreich, on 5 March 1981 at Paris, France.

Children of Helene de Cossé-Brissac and Vincenz Karl Alfred Maria Michael Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein
1.Adelheid Marie Beatrice Zita Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein b. 25 Nov 1981
2.Hedwig Maria Beatrice Hermine Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein+ b. 28 Nov 1982

Adelheid Marie Beatrice Zita Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein

F, #44523, b. 25 November 1981

Last Edited=15 Feb 2011

Adelheid Marie Beatrice Zita Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein was born on 25 November 1981 at Vienna, Austria. She is the daughter of Vincenz Karl Alfred Maria Michael Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Helene de Cossé-Brissac. She married Dominik Cornelius Valentin Gerold Eugene Grad von Coudenhove-Kalergi on 31 January 2009.1
She gained the title of Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein.

Citations
1.[S3182] Isabelle Maltais, “re: van Oranje-Nassau,” e-mail message to Darryl Roger Lundy, 6 June 2008. Hereinafter cited as “re: van Oranje-Nassau.”

Hedwig Maria Beatrice Hermine Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein

F, #44524, b. 28 November 1982
Last Edited=15 Feb 2011

Hedwig Maria Beatrice Hermine Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein was born on 28 November 1982 at Vienna, Austria. She is the daughter of Vincenz Karl Alfred Maria Michael Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Helene de Cossé-Brissac. She married Comte Olivier de Quelen, son of Comte Jean-Louis de Quelen and Nicole Cansou, on 10 May 2008 at Schloss Waldstein bei Peggau, Steiermark, Austria.1
She gained the title of Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein. From 10 May 2008, her married name became de Quelen.1

Child of Hedwig Maria Beatrice Hermine Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein and Comte Olivier de Quelen
1.Maïwenn Marie Éléonore de Quélen de Quelen1 b. 23 Apr 2010

Citations
1.[S3182] Isabelle Maltais, “re: van Oranje-Nassau,” e-mail message to Darryl Roger Lundy, 6 June 2008. Hereinafter cited as “re: van Oranje-Nassau.”

Hildegard Peters

F, #44525, b. 12 February 1948
Last Edited=3 Feb 2004

Hildegard Peters was born on 12 February 1948. She is the daughter of Robert Max Josef Peters. She married Michael Karl Alfred Maria Felix Moritz Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein, son of Heinrich Karl Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Elisabeth Charlotte Erzherzogin von Österreich, on 31 January 1986 at Vaduz, Liechtenstein, in a civil marriage. Hildegard and Michael Karl Alfred Maria Felix Moritz were also married in a religious ceremony on 8 February 1986 at Baden-Baden, Baden-Württemburg, Germany.

Children of Hildegard Peters and Michael Karl Alfred Maria Felix Moritz Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein
1.Therese Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein b. 22 Feb 1987
2.Gisela Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein b. 26 Jun 1990

Therese Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein

F, #44526, b. 22 February 1987

Last Edited=26 Jul 2005

Therese Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein was born on 22 February 1987. She is the daughter of Michael Karl Alfred Maria Felix Moritz Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Hildegard Peters.
She gained the title of Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein.

Gisela Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein

F, #44527, b. 26 June 1990

Last Edited=27 Jul 2005

Gisela Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein was born on 26 June 1990 at Feldkirch, Vorarlburg, Austria. She is the daughter of Michael Karl Alfred Maria Felix Moritz Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Hildegard Peters.
She gained the title of Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein in 1991.

Pieter Van der Byl

M, #44528, b. 11 November 1923

Last Edited=29 Apr 2004

Pieter Van der Byl was born on 11 November 1923. He married Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein, daughter of Heinrich Karl Prinz von und zu Liechtenstein and Elisabeth Charlotte Erzherzogin von Österreich, on 31 August 1979 at Waldstein.

Children of Pieter Van der Byl and Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein
1.Pieter Vincenz Van der Byl b. 1980
2.Valerian Van der Byl b. 1982
3.Casimir Van der Byl b. 27 Jul 1990

Pieter Vincenz Van der Byl

M, #44529, b. 1980

Last Edited=29 Apr 2004

Pieter Vincenz Van der Byl was born in 1980 at Cape Town, Cape Province, South Africa. He is the son of Pieter Van der Byl and Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein.

Casimir Van der Byl

M, #44530, b. 27 July 1990

Last Edited=29 Apr 2004

Casimir Van der Byl was born on 27 July 1990 at Cape Town, Cape Province, South Africa. He is the son of Pieter Van der Byl and Charlotte Maria Benedikta Eleonore Adelheid Prinzessin von und zu Liechtenstein.

http://www.geocities.com/henrivanoene/genliechtenstein3.html

http://lmathieu.wordpress.com/2011/09/29/le-dernier-empereur-dautriche-charles-1er-et-limperatrice-zita/

http://www.thepeerage.com/p4453.htm

In the 15th century, the structure was rebuilt by Pierre de Brézé, a wealthy chief minister to King Charles VII. During the reign (1515–47) of Francis I, the property was acquired by René de Cossé, who the king named as governor of Anjou and Maine.

During the French Wars of Religion, Château Brissac was made a possession in 1589 by the Protestant, Henry of Navarre. Severely damaged, the fortress was scheduled to be demolished. However, Charles II de Cossé sided with Henri of Navarre who soon was crowned King of France. In gratitude, King Henri gave him the property, the title Duc de Brissac and the money to rebuild the chateau in 1611. Its construction made it the highest château in France, its façade reflecting the influences of that century’s Baroque architecture. Through marriage, the Cossé-Brissac family also acquired the Château Montreuil-Bellay but later sold it.

In August 1620, Louis XIII and his mother, Marie de Medici, met to discuss their differences in the “neutral” territory of Château Brissac. A temporary truce between the two was reached but it did not last long and the Queen Mother was eventually banished.

The descendants of the Duc de Brissac maintained the château until 1792 when the property was ransacked during the Revolution. It lay in waste until a restoration program began in 1844 that was carried on during the 19th century by the Duke’s descendants.

Today, the Château Brissac is still owned by a de Cossé family member. It has seven storeys altogether, making it the tallest chateau in the Loire Valley. The chateau is open to tours and its luxurious gilded theater hosts the annual Val de Loire festival. It was also used as a location for Brazilian celebrity magazine “Caras” until recently.

The House of Schwarzenberg and I

Posted on June 8, 2019 by Royal Rosamond Press

Robert E. Lee and I are in the family tree of this amazing family that is debating about getting its castles back that Hitler took from them, and then, the Soviet Union. This is an incredible story of a real Lost Kingdom that the Rosamond and Wilson family are a part of. So are the Bentons!

My first history book will be titled ‘Gone To Hartwell’ which could be a euphuism for ‘Gone Nuts’. The reason I love doing genealogies, is because 86% percent of the royals are nuts! Flawed and Crazy People have made 99% percent our history.

John Presco

Sir John Robert Wilson

Sir John Robert Wilson

1425-1492

Marriage: 1445

Canongate, Midlothian, Scotland

Lady Ada Antoinette Erasmus

Lady Ada Antoinette Erasmus

1430-1489

Children (3)

Christopher Wilson

Christopher Wilson

1446-1500

Sir John William Wilson

Sir John William Wilson

1450-1492

Sir Thomas Wilson

Sir Thomas Wilson

1451-1470

Prince Felix of Schwarzenberg (GermanFelix Prinz zu Schwarzenberg; 2 October 1800 – 5 April 1852) was a Bohemian nobleman and an Austrian statesman who restored the Habsburg Empire as a European great power following the Revolutions of 1848. He served as Minister-President of the Austrian Empire and Foreign Minister of the Austrian Empirefrom 1848 to 1852.

2016-01-26-1453769582-4125568-DSC_0847.JPG

Karel Schwarzenberg is the Prince of Schwarzenberg, Duke of Krumlov, former first Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Czech Republic and honorary Chairman of Top 09 party. Schwarzenberg was also a Member of the Senate of the Czech Parliament and a candidate for the President of the Czech Republic in the 2013 presidential election. He is noted as a pro-European member of the center-right governing coalition.

Schwarzenberg’s family, who once ranked among the oldest and wealthiest aristocrats in Central Europe, had to leave the Czechoslovakia after the Communist coup of 1948. He spent most of his adult life in Austria to plot against communism. He is a great proponent of human rights and has been for his entire life. In 1989, he was awarded, together with Lech Wałesa, the Council of Europe’s Human Rights Award. Lan Anh Vu sat down with Schwarzenberg to learn more about his political life, the challenges he faced and his advice for young people across the world when it comes to pursuing a career in politics.

As told to Lan Anh Vu

My Career in Politics

In my early childhood, I was an observer of politics. In 1948, when the Communists took over, I was ten years old when I had to leave the Czechoslovakia and move to Austria. When I went to the school in Vienna to study law, I engaged in some political activities and became active in promoting human rights. At Munich university where I studied Graz and forestry, I was elected to student government. Due to the early death of my adoptive father, Jindrich Schwarzenberg, I had to cut my studies short and start managing the family properties.

From 1984 to 1991, I became president of the International Helsinki Federation for Human Rights. I pushed for human rights in Europe and was negotiating the question of human rights in the former USSR, Bulgaria, Kosovo and the Czech Republic.

When the Communist regime fell in 1989 , I returned to live in the Czechoslovakia and work for the late President Vaclav Havel. In 1990, I was appointed as the Chancellor of the Office of the President.

Some people told me I should become a senator. I first ran in the senate elections in 2002 and was unsuccessful, and in 2004 I ran again, succeeded and was elected a senator. Three years later, I became the foreign minister of the Czech Republic. Politics has been a constant part of my life ever since childhood.

My whole life I fought for liberty and democracy. I always thought that if you had opportunities ahead, you have responsibilities and should do something for your country.

http://daughternumberthree.blogspot.com/2013/12/the-girl-in-last-audience-of-hapsburgs.html

Rosamond Press

I claim I am a member of the House of Schwarzenberg. The Wilson, Webb, and Rosamond family constitute the British and American Line. The British-American Alliance spent treasure, and shed blood opposing the tyrants who enslaved the Bohemian Czech people. I implore the artwork belonging to the House of Schwarzenberg, be returned.

John Presco

House of Schwarzenberg

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Schwarzenberg
Arms of the Princes of Schwarzenberg
Parent houseSeinsheim
CountryHoly Roman EmpireOld Swiss ConfederacyKingdom of BohemiaDuchy of Styria
Founded917 Seinsheim (parent house)1421 Acquisition of Schwarzenberg
FounderErkinger VI of Seinsheimaka Erkinger I of Schwarzenberg
Current headHSH Prince Karl of Schwarzenberg
Final rulerJoseph II, 6th Prince of Schwarzenberg
TitlesPrince of SchwarzenbergDuke of KrumlovLandgrave of KlettgauCount of Sulz
Style(s)Serene Highness
MottoNIL NISI RECTUM
(NOTHING BUT THE RIGHT)
Estate(s)

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About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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