Online Marketing

Princess Louise, Duchess of Argyll

She was a strong proponent of the arts and higher education and of the feminist cause. Her early life was spent moving among the various royal residences in the company of her family.

When her father, the Prince Consort, died on the 14th of December 1861. The court went into a long period of mourning to which, with time, Louise became unsympathetic. Louise was an able sculptor and artist, and several of her sculptures remain today. She was also a supporter of the feminist movement, corresponded with Josephine Butler and visited Elizabeth Garrett before her marriage from 1866 to 1871.

Louise served as an unofficial secretary to her mother, the Queen. The question of Louise’s marriage was discussed in the late 1860’s suitors from the royal houses of prussia and denmark were suggested, but Victoria did not want her to marry a foreign prince and therefore suggested a high-ranking member of the British aristocracy. Despite opposition from members of the royal family, Louise fell in love with John Marquess of Lorne, the heir of the Duke of Argyll Victoria consented to the marriage which took place on the 21st of March 1871.

Despite a happy beginning that too drifted apart, possibly because of their childlessness and the Queen’s constraints on their activities in 1878, Lorne was appointed Governor General of Canada, a post he held 1878 to 1884. Louise was viceregal consort, starting a lasting interest in Canada. Her names were used to name many features in Canada following Victoria’s death in 1901. Louise entered social circle established by her brother, the new King Edward, the seventh Louise’s marriage, survived thanks to long periods of separation, the couple reconciled in 1911 and she was devastated by her husband’s death in 1914.

After the end of the first world war in 1918. At the age of 70, she began to retire from public life, undertaking few public duties outside Kensington Palace, where she died. At the age of 91 part 1 early life. Louise was born on the 18th of March 1848 at Buckingham Palace, London. She was the fourth daughter and sixth child of the reigning British monarch, Queen Victoria, and her husband, Prince Albert of saxe-coburg and Gotha.

Her birth coincided with revolutions, which swept across Europe, prompting the Queen to remark that Louise would turn out to be something peculiar. The Queen’s labor with Louise was the first to be aided with chloroform Albert and Victoria chose the names Louise, a Caroline Alberta. She was baptised on the 13th of May 1848 in Buckingham Palace s, private chapel, by John Bird Sumner, the Archbishop of Canterbury, though she was christened Louisa at the service.

She was invariably known as Louise throughout her life had godparents were Duke Gustav of mecklenburg-schwerin. Her paternal great great uncle, for whom Prince Albert stood proxy, the Duchess of Saxon, for whom her great aunt Queen Adelaide, stood proxy and the hereditary Grand Duchess of mecklenburg-strelitz, her first cousin, once removed, for whom the Duchess of Cambridge stood proxy. During the ceremony, the Duchess of Gloucester, one of the few children of King George, the third who was still alive, forgot where she was and suddenly got up in the middle of the service and knelt at the Queen’s feet.

Much to the queen’s horror like her siblings. Louise was brought up with the strict program of education devised by her father, Prince Albert and his friend and confidant Baron Stockman, the young children were taught practical tasks such as cooking farming, household tasks and carpentry from her early years. Louise was a talented and intelligent child, and her artistic talents were quickly recognized on his visit to Osborn house in 1863, alum Tennyson, the son of the poet Alfred Lord Tennyson, remarked that Louise could draw beautifully because of her royal rank.

An artistic career was not considered, however. The Queen first allowed her to attend art school under the tutelage of the sculptor Mary Thorneycroft and later 1863 allowed her to study at the National Art Training School. Now the Royal College of Art, South Kensington, Louise also became an able dancer and Victoria wrote after a dance that Louise danced the sword dance with more Verve and accuracy Vaughn any of her sisters.

Her wit and intelligence made her a favorite with her father with her inquisitive nature earning her the nickname Little Miss white from other members of the royal family part to secretary Louise’s father, Prince Albert, died at Windsor on the 14th of December 1861. The Queen was devastated and ordered her household to move from Windsor to Osborne House on the Isle of Wight. The atmosphere of the royal court became gloomy and morbid in the wake of the princes death and entertainment became dry and dull.

Louise quickly became dissatisfied with her mother’s, prolonged mourning for her 17th birthday in 1865, Louise requested the ballroom to be opened for a dead dan dance, the like of which had not been performed since Prince Albert’s death. Her request was refused and who bought him with the mundane routine of travelling between the different royal residences at set times irritated her mother, who considered Louise to be indiscreet and argumentative.

The Queen comforted herself by rigidly continuing with Prince Albert’s plans for their children. Princess Alice was married to Prince Lewis, the future Grand Duke of Hesse that was born on the 1st of June 1862 in 1863, Edward the Prince of Wales, married Princess Alexandra of Denmark. The Queen made it a tradition that the eldest and married daughter had become her unofficial secretary, a position which Louise filled in 1866, despite the Queen’s concern that she was indiscreet.

Louise, however, proved to be good at the job Victoria wrote shortly afterwards. She is, and who would some years ago have thought it a clever, dear girl, with a fine, strong character unselfish and affectionate. However, when Louise fell in love with her brother Leopold, scooter the Reverend Robinson Duckworth 14 years of senior between 1866 and 1870, the Queen reacted by dismissing Duckworth in 1870.

He later became canon of Westminster, Abbey Louise was bored at court and by fulfilling her duties, which were little more than minor secretarial tasks such as writing letters on the Queen’s behalf, dealing with political correspondence and providing the queen with company. She had more responsibilities. Part three marriage: chapter 1 suitors as a daughter of the Queen Louise, was a desirable bride more so as she is regarded as the Queen’s most beautiful daughter by both contemporary and modern biographers.

However, she was accused by the press without substantiation of romantic Affairs. This, coupled with her liberalism and feminism, prompted the Queen to find her a husband. The choice had to suit Victoria, as well as Louise and the Queen insisted that her daughter’s husband should live near her, a promise which had also been extracted from the husband of Helena. Louise’s sister various suitors were proposed by the leading royal houses of Europe.

Princess Alexandra proposed her brother, the Crown Prince of Denmark, but the Queen was strongly opposed to another Danish marriage that could antagonize Prussia at a time of diplomatic tension over the schleswig-holstein question, Victoria Louise’s eldest sister proposed that all and rich Prince Albert of Prussia, but Queen Victoria disapproved of another Prussian marriage that would have been unpopular in England, Prince Albert, was also reluctant to settle in England, as required.

William, Prince of Orange was also considered a suitor, but because of his extravagant lifestyle in Paris, where he lived openly with a lover. The Queen quickly vetoed the idea. Louise viewed marriage too many princes and desirable and announced that she wished to marry John Campbell Marquess of Lorne, heir to the dukedom of Argyll. No marriage between a daughter of a monic and a British subject had been given official recognition since 1515, when Charles Brandon 1st Duke of Suffolk married King, Henry the eighth’s sister Mary Louise’s brother, the Prince of Wales, was strongly opposed to a marriage with a non mediatized.

Noble furthermore, Lorna’s father George Campbell was an ardent supporter of william ewart gladstone, and the prince of wales was worried that he would drag the royal family into political disputes. Nevertheless, the opposition was crushed by the queen, who wrote to the Prince of Wales in 1869. The Queen, a vote that Louise’s marriage to a subject would bring new blood into the family, while all European princes were related to each other.

She was convinced that this would strengthen the royal family morally and physically part 3 marriage, chapter 2 engagement and wedding. Louise became engaged to the Marquess of Lorne on the 3rd of October 1870, while they were visiting Balmoral Lorne was invited to Balmoral Castle in Scotland and accompanied Louise, the Lord Chancellor, Lord Hadley, and Queen Victoria’s lady-in-waiting lady Ely, on a drive later that day, Louise returned And announced to the Queen that long had spoken of his devotion to Louise and she accepted his proposal in the knowledge of the Queen’s approval.

The Queen later gave Lady Elia bracelets to mark the occasion. The Queen found it difficult to let go of her daughter confiding. In her journal that she felt painfully the thought of losing her, the new breach in royal tradition caused surprise, especially in Germany and Queen Victoria, wrote to the Queen of Prussia that princes of small impoverished German houses were very unpopular in Britain and that Lord lon, a Person of distinction at home with an independent fortune was really no lower in rank than minor German royalty Victoria settled an annuity on Louise shortly before her marriage.

The ceremony was conducted at since George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle on the 21st of March 1871, and the crowd outside was so large that for the first time, policemen had to form chained barriers to keep control. Louise wore a wedding veil of Honiton lace that she designed herself and was escorted into the chapel by her mother and her two eldest brothers, the Prince of Wales and the Duke of Edinburgh.

On this occasion, the usually severe black of the Queen’s morning dress was relieved by the crimson, rubies and blues of the Garter star following the ceremony, the Queen kissed, Louise and lawn now, a member of the royal family, but still a subject. Kissed the Queen’s hand. The couple then journeyed to Claremont in Surrey for the honeymoon, but the presence of attendants on the journey and at mealtimes made it impossible for them to talk privately, the short for Dave, as it did not pass without an interruption from the Queen.

Who was curious about her daughter’s thoughts on married life among their wedding gifts was a maple with desk from Queen Victoria, now at Inverrary castle, part four viceregal consort of Canada. In 1878, British Prime Minister, Benjamin Disraeli chose lon to be Canada’s governor-general and he was duly appointed by Queen Victoria. Louise thus became his viceregal consort as viceregal consort. She used her position to support the Arts and higher education and the cause of female equality.

Although she said the subject of domestic economy lies at the root of the highest life of every true woman, but her stay in Canada was unhappy as a result of homesickness dislike of Ottawa and a bad sling accident. Part4 viceregal consort of Canada. Chapter 1: in our specious arrival on the 15th of November 1878, the couple left Liverpool and arrived in Canada for the inauguration at Halifax. On the 25th of November, Louise became the first royal to take up residence in Rideau Hall, officially the Queen’s royal residence in Ottawa.

However, the whole was far from the splendor of British royal residences and as each viceregal couple decorated to the hall with their own furnishings and thus took of em when they departed, the lawns found the palace sparse in decor upon their arrival. Louise put her artistic talents to work and how many of her watercolor and oil paintings around the hall also installing her sculpted works, though the news that a daughter of the Queen would be viceregal consort of Canada first saw a thrill of joy burst upon the Dominion.

It being felt that the princess would be a strong link between Canadians and their sovereign. The arrival of the new governor-general and his wife was not initially welcomed by the Canadian Press, which complained about the imposition of royalty on the country’s hitherto and regal society. Relations with the press further deteriorated when Lorna’s private secretary, Francis D Winton threw for journalists off the Royal Train.

Although the lawns had no knowledge of d-wing Tom’s action, it was assumed by the press that they did and they earned an early refutation of the haughtiness. Louise was horrified by the negative press and when she heard about reports of a nation of flunkies at Vanessa, regal Court taking lessons in the backward walk. Louise declared that she wouldn’t care if they came in blanket coats. A reference to the ubiquitous kaput, a coat made of blanket cloth, both durable and warm the cultural significance of the blanket coat and genteel society with reference to several early governors-general and their wives can be found in very picturesque and very Canadian.

But blanket coat and Anglo Canadian identity in the second half of the nineteenth century by Eileen stack of the McCord Museum of Canadian history. Eventually, the worries of a rigid court at Rideau Hall and the feeble undercurrent of criticism turned out to be unfounded. As the royal couple proved to be more relaxed than their predecessors, part for viceregal, consort of Canada Chapter two Canadian entertainments Louise’s first few months in Canada, were tinged with sadness.

As her favorite sister, the Grand Duchess of Hesse and by Rhine died on the 14th of December 1878. Although homesick over that first Christmas, louise soon grew accustomed to the winter. Climate, sling and skating were two of her favorite pastimes in Canada. As the monix direct representative, lon always took precedence over his wife so that at the opening of the Parliament of Canada on the 13th of February 1879, Louise was ranked no differently from others in attendance.

She had to remain standing with the MPS until known asked them to be seated in order for lawn to meet every Canadian member of parliament he held by weekly dinners for 50 people. However, some of the Canadian ladies responded negatively to the British party. One of her ladies-in-waiting reported that some had an I’m as good as you sort of man II. When one begins a conversation, court entertainments were open.

Anyone who could afford the clothing to attend functions was simply asked to sign the visitors book Louise’s. First, state ball was given on the 19th of February 1879 and she made a good impression on her guests when she ordered to the silk cordon separating the viceregal party from the guests be removed. However, the ball was marred by various mishaps, including a drunken bondsman, nearly starting a fire by pulling a curtain over a gas lamp.

The open house practice was criticized by guests who complained about the low social status of other guests. One attendee was horrified to find the attendees grossly dancing in the same set. Louise and lon found the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts and enjoyed visiting Quebec where they made their son home and Toronto. Louise served as patroness of the ladies educational Association of the woman’s protective immigration Society, of the Society of decorative arts and of the Art Association all of Montreal.

One of her works as a sculptor is the statue of her royal mother, Queen Victoria, which now stands in front of the Royal Victoria College Montreal. Now the strathcom music building of McGill University Laura’s father, the Duke of Argyll, arrived with two of his daughters in June and in the presence of the family Louise caught a 28 pound 13 kilogram salmon. The women’s success at fishing prompted the Duke to remark that fishing and Canada required no skill, part for viceregal consort of Canada.

Chapter 3 slay accident, Louise lawn and two attendants were hurt in a sleigh accident on the 14th of February 1880, the winter was particularly severe and the carriage in which they were travelling overturned, throwing the coachman and footman from the sleigh. The horses then panicked and dragged the overturned carriage over more than 400 yards 370 meters of ground. Louise was knocked unconscious when she hit her head on the iron bar supporting the roof and lawn was trapped, underneath her expecting the sides of the carriage to give way at any moment, eventually, as the overtook, the sleigh ahead, the horses calmed and the occupant of the Sleigh Princess Louise’s aide-de-camp ordered an empty carriage to convey the injured party back to Rideau Hall.

The doctors who attended Louise reported she was severely concussed and in shock and that it was a wonder her skull was not fractured. Louise’s ear had been injured when her earring caught on the side of the sleigh tearing her earlobe into the press played down the story on instructions from Lorna’s private secretary, an act that was described by contemporaries as stupid and ill-advised. For example, one New Zealand newspaper reported accepting immediately after the blow.

The princess was perfectly sensible during the whole time. Knowledge of Louise’s true condition might have elicited sympathy from the Canadian people as it was one member of parliament wrote except the cut in the lower part of the ear. I think there was no injury done worth mentioning. Therefore, when Louise cancelled her immediate engagements, people thought she was malingering. News of the accident was also played down in Britain and in letters home to the anxious Queen Victoria.

She played a major role in the development of the nascent tourism industry of the colony of Bermuda 770 miles southeast of Nova Scotia in 1883 because of her fragile health. She spent the winter in Bermuda popular rising, a trend for wealthy North Americans to escape to Bermuda s relatively mild climate during the winter months. Her visit brought such attention to Bermuda that a palatial hotel, which opened in 1885, intended to cater to these new visitors, was named after her.

The Princess Hotel was built on the shore of Hamilton harbour in the parish of Pembroke part4 viceregal, consort of Canada chapter for continued interest in Canada. After returning to Britain in 1883, Louise continued to take an interest in Canada. During the Northwest rebellion of 1885. She sent a certain dr., Boyd medical supplies and a large fund of money for distribution. Her Express instructions were that assistance was to be rendered to friend and foe indiscriminately to fulfill her wishes.

Boyd accompanied the militia medical staff under dr. Thomas Roddick to the sights of the Battle of Fish Creek and the Battle of bartosh to help give medical treatment to the wounded, including the Metis opposition. In 1905, the province of Alberta was named after Princess. Louise Caroline Alberta. In the province there is Lake, Louise and mount Alberta is named in her honor part. Five victoria’s last year’s chapter, one family conflict, Louise returned to Britain from Quebec, with her husband on the 27th of October 1883 and landed at Liverpool.

Queen Victoria had prepared apartments at Kensington Palace and the couple took up official residence there. Louise retained those apartments until her death. The 56 years later lon resumed his political career campaigning, unsuccessfully for the Hampstead seat in 1885. In 1896, he won the South Manchester seat entering Parliament as a liberal Louise, unlike lon, and his father was in favour of Irish Home Rule and disappointed when he defected from Gladstone Ian liberalism to the liberal unionists.

Relations between Louise and lorn was strained, and, despite the Queen’s attempts to keep them under one roof, they often went their separate ways even when he accompanied Louise. He was not always received with favorite court, and the Prince of Wales did not take to him out of all the royal family. Lorne was the only one to be identified closely with a political party having been a Gladstone Ian’s liberal in the House of Commons, Louise’s relationship with the two sisters closest to the Queen, Beatrice and Helena was strained at best.

Beatrice had married the tall and handsome prince Henry of Battenberg in a love match in 1885, and they had four children. Louise who had a jealous nature had grown accustomed to treating Beatrice with pity on account of the Queen’s constant need for her Beatrice’s biographer Matthew. Dennison claims that, in contrast to Beatrice, Louise remained strikingly good-looking throughout her 40s Louise and her husband were no longer close and rumors spread about Lorna’s alleged homosexuality.

Thus Beatrice was enjoying a satisfying sexual relationship with her popular husband, which louise was not. Louise may have considered Prince Henry a more appropriate husband for herself. Certainly following Prince Henry’s death in 1896, Louise wrote that he Henry Henry was almost the greatest friend I had. I too miss him more than I can say. In addition, Louise attempted to champion her late brother-in-law by announcing that she was his confidant and that Beatrice a mere cypher meant nothing to him.

Part 5 Victoria’s last year’s chapter to rumors regarding Louise further rumors spread that Louise was having an affair with Arthur big. Later. Lord stem finem, the Queen’s assistant private secretary, Beatrice mentioned the rumours to the Queen’s physician, calling it a scandal and Prince Henry claimed to have seen big drinking to Louise’s health at dinner. Louise denied the rumor, claiming that it was started by Beatrice and Helena to undermine her position at court.

However, on Henry’s death relations between the sisters sporadically improved, and it was Louise rather than the Queen, who was the first to arrive at shimmies to be with the widowed Beatrice. Nevertheless, Louise as jealousy did not evaporate completely James read the Queen’s physician wrote to his wife a few years later. Louise is as usual, much down on her sisters, hope she won’t stay along or she will do.

Mischief rumours of affairs did not surround only big. In 1890, the sculptor joseph edgar Boehm died in Louise’s presence at his studio in london, leading to rumours that the two were having an affair. Poems assistant, Alfred Gilbert, who played a central role in comforting Louise after Boehm’s, death and supervised the destruction of bones private papers was rapidly promoted as a royal sculptor. Louise was also romantically linked to fellow artist, Edwin Luo Tian’s, her aquarii Colonel William prophet, and an unnamed music master.

However, J Han wake Louise as biographer argues that there is no substantial evidence to suggest that Louise had sexual relationships with anyone other than her husband during victoria’s. Last year’s Louise carried out a range of public duties such as opening public buildings laying foundation stones and officiating. At special programs, Louise, like her eldest sister Victoria, was more liberally minded and supported the suffragists movement completely contrary to the Queen’s views.

Louise privately visited Elizabeth Garrett, the first British woman to qualify as a physician Queen Victoria deplored the idea of women joining professions, especially medicine, and described the training of female physicians as a repulsive subject, part 5 Victoria’s last year’s chapter 3 Louise’s and conventional royal. Louise was determined to be seen as an ordinary person and not as a member of the court when travelling abroad she often used the alias mrs.

Campbell. Louise was known for her charity towards servants on one occasion the butler approached her and requested permission to dismiss the second footman, who was late getting out of bed when she advised that the footman be given an alarm clock. The butler informed her that he already had one she then went so far as to suggest a bed that would throw him out at a specified time, but she was told this was not feasible.

Finally, she suggested that he might be ill and when checked, he was found to be suffering from tuberculosis. The footman was therefore sent to New Zealand to recover. On another occasion, when she visited Bermuda, she was invited to a reception and chose to walk rather than be driven. She became thirsty along the way and stopped at a house where she asked a black woman named mrs. McCarthy for a glass of water owing to the scarcity of water.

The woman had to go some distance to obtained it, but was reluctant because she had to finish her ironing when Louise offered to continue the ironing. The woman refused, adding that she was in a great hurry to finish so that she could go and see Princess. Louise. Realising that she had been recognized, Louise and quiet weather McCarthy would recognize her again when the woman said that she would have thought so, but was admittedly unsure.

Louise replied: well, take a good look at me now, so you can be sure to know me tomorrow at st. George’s, the princess clung to her privacy and enjoyed not being recognized. Louise and her sisters had another disagreement after the death of the Queen’s close friend, Jane Spencer, Baroness Churchill, determined not to put her mother through more misery. Louise wanted the news to be broken to the Queen gradually when this was not done.

Louise voiced her sharp criticism of Helena and Beatrice one month later on the 22nd of January 1901, Queen Victoria died at Osborne House on the Isle of Wight. In her will the Queen bequeathed Kent house on the Osborne estate to Louise as a country residence and gave Osborne cottage to Louise as youngest sister Beatrice Louise and Beatrice we’re now neighbors, both at Kensington Palace and Osborne part six later life chapter 1 Edwardian period upon Queen Victoria’s death, Louise entered a social circle of her brother, the new King Edward, the seventh, with whom she had much in common, including smoking.

She had an obsession with physical fitness and if she was near dat for this, she went retort by saying, never mind I’ll, lad. Live you all. Meanwhile, Louise’s husband, ninth Duke of Argyll since 1902, his seat in the House of Lords, the colonial secretary, Joseph Chamberlain, offered him the office of governor-general of Australia that year, but the offer was declined. Louise continued her sculpture and in 1902, designed a memorial to the colonial soldiers who died in the Boer War.

In the same year, she began anew to study on a married woman suggested by the English painter, Sir William Blake Richmond. Louise spent much of her time at Kent house and she frequently visited Scott and with her husband, financial pressures did not disappear when lon became Duke and Louise avoided, inviting the King to Inverrary our Gil’s ancestral home, because the couple were economizing when Queen Victoria had visited The house before lon became duke of argyll.

There were 70 servants and 74 dogs by the time of Edward the seventh succession. There were four servants and two dogs, the Duke of Argyll’s health, continued to deteriorate. He became increasingly senile and Louise nursed him devotedly from 1911. In these years, Louise and her husband were closer than they had been before. In spring 1914, Louise stayed at Kensington Palace, while her husband remained on the Isle of Wight.

He developed bronchial problems, followed by double pneumonia. Louise was summoned on the 28th of April 1914 and he died on the 2nd of May following his death, Louise had a nervous breakdown and suffered from intense loneliness writing to a friend shortly afterwards. My loneliness without the Duke is quite terrible. I wonder what he does now part 6 later life chapter 2. Last years, Louise spent her last years at Kensington Palace occupying rooms.

Next to her sister Princess Beatrice. She made occasional public appearances with the royal family, such as at the Cenotaph at Whitehall on the 11th of November 1925. However, her health deteriorated in 1935. She greeted her nephew King George V and his wife, Queen Mary at Kensington town hall, during their silver jubilee celebrations and was made an honorary freeman of the Borough of Kensington. Her last public appearance occurred in 1937 at the home arts and industries exhibition between these occasions.

Her great-nephew King Edward of the 8th abdicated on the 11th of December 1936. In December 1936, Louise wrote to the British prime minister Stanley Baldwin sympathizing with him about the crisis. Following the accession of Edwards brother King George, the sixth, she became too ill to move around and was confined to Kensington Palace affectionately called the aunty Palace by Princess Elizabeth and Princess Margaret.

She developed near itis sent her an inflammation of the nerves between the ribs fainting fits and she attica Louise occupied herself by drafting prayers, one of which was sent to Neville Chamberlain reading guide our ministers of state and all who are in authority over us park7 death. She died at Kensington Palace on the morning of the 3rd of December 1939, at the age of 91 years, 8 months and 15 days, the same age to the day as her younger brother, Prince, Arthur wearing the wedding veil.

She had won almost seventy years earlier, following a simple funeral owing to the war, her remains were cremated at Golders Green Crematorium. On the 8th of December, her ashes were quietly placed in the Royal crypt at st. George’s Chapel on the 12th of December, with many members of the Royal and Argyll families present, her ashes were moved to the Royal burial ground Frogmore near Windsor on the 13th of March 1940 Louise’s will stated that if she died in Scotland, she should be buried at the Campbell mausoleum in Killman next to her husband.

If in England, at Frogmore air her parents had coffin was born by 8 M cos of her own regiment, the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders dot H ER estate was probated as 239 thousand two hundred and sixty pounds, 18 shillings and sixpence with her debts, including 15 shillings. For cigarettes part eight legacy, Louise bestowed her name on for Canadian regiments, the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders of Canada, Princess Louise’s in Hamilton Ontario, the Princess Louise Dragoon Guards in Ottawa, Ontario in active since 1965.

The 8th Canadian Hustons Princess Louise’s in Moncton New Brunswick and the Princess Louise Fusiliers in Halifax Nova Scotia queen elizabeth ii, later recalled that Louise and her sister Beatrice would talk until they stunned their audience with their output of words. The province of Alberta in Canada is named after her, although the name Louise was originally planned. The princess wished to honor her dead father, so the last of her given names was chosen.

Lake, Louise and Alberta is also named after her, as is Mount Alberta, although her time in Canada was not always happy. She liked the Canadian people and retained close links with her Canadian regiments back at home. She gained a reputation for paying unscheduled visits to hospitals, especially during her later years. Her relationship with her family was generally closed, although at times she bickered with the Queen and her sisters Helena and Beatrice the relations did not remain strained for long.

She retained a lifelong correspondence with her brother Prince Arthur and was one of King Edward, the seventh favorite sisters of all her siblings. She was closest to Prince Leopold later Duke of Albany and she was devastated by his death in 1884. Among the younger generations of the family, Louise’s favorite relatives were the Duke and Duchess of Kent, her grand nephew and his wife at the coronation of King George, the sixth and Queen Elizabeth in 1937, Louise lent, the Duchess, the train that she designed and wore for the Coronation of King Edward, the seventh and Queen Alexandra in 1902, a war hospital her skin Scotland is named after Louise.

It took her name as she was the first patron of the unit. It was originally called Princess. Louise Scottish Hospital fell in love, sailors and soldiers, the name changed over the years to a skin Hospital and then just Erskine the charity as close to its centenary year and has grown to become the biggest X service establishment in the country. Part eight legacy chapter one art practice: Louise had artistic training from childhood.

First, with Susan Durant from 1864, then Mary Thorneycroft from 1867 and further lessons with Edgar boom. She also then attended national art, training, school or anna TS, which marks the first time a member of the British royal family attended a public education institution like many women artists in the 19th century, Louise had to make do with training intended for industrial designers and out Teachers rather than fine artists, there was no training from the nude model, as there was for male art students, Louise held in account with the London artists, Cullen and Charles Roberson and Coe from April 1872 until February 1931 buying materials for oil and watercolor painting, including numerous Sketchbooks Louise was the most artistically talented of Queen Victoria’s daughters, as well as being an able actress, pianist and dancer.

She was a prolific artist and sculptor when Louise sculpted, a statue of the Queen portraying her in coronation robes. The press claimed that her tutor, Sir read gabon was the true creator of the work the claim was denied by Louise’s friends who asserted her effort and independence. The work was intended to be exhibited in 1887, but production was delayed until 1893, a memorial to her brother-in-law, Prince Henry of Battenberg and a memorial to the colonial soldiers who fell during the Boer War resided wiffingham Church on the Isle of Wight and another statue of Queen Victoria remains at McGill University in Montreal, a section one selected works of art.

Subject: one works on paper Queen Victoria 1881 pencil on paper, 36.9 x, 20, 4.0, centimetres sheet of paper; royal collection, trust us in nine hundred and eighty thousand four hundred and twenty two section. One selected works of art subject to sculpture, Princess Beatrice 1864, marble fifty 5.0 X, 20, 9.0 X, 20, 3.0. Centimetres royal collection trust us in fifty three thousand three hundred and fifty one Prince Arthur 1869, marble 61.

5 x, thirty 3.0 X, 20, 6.0. Centimetres royal collection trust our sin: 30, 1660 to Prince Leopold, 1869, marble. Forty three point: four X, 20, 9.0 X, nineteen point or centimeters royal collection trust our sin. Thirty four thousand five hundred and eleven Queen Victoria 1887 bronze 60 1.5 X, 46 X 41 centimeters leads museums and galleries, temple news in the house: self portrait, n, dot d, terra cotta, sixty three point: five centimeters national portrait gallery; london, part nine titles, Styles, honours and Arms chapter one titles and styles: the 18th of March 1848, the 21st of March 1871, Her Royal Highness, the Princess Louise, the 21st of March 1871, the 24th of April 1900, her Royal Highness, the Princess Louise markedness of lon, the 24th of April 1902 to May 1914.

Her Royal Highness, the Princess Louise Duchess of Argyll, the 2nd of May 1914 to 3 December 1939, Her Royal Highness, the Princess Louise Dowager Duchess of Argyll, chapter 1, titles and styles, section 1, honorary military appointments, the 3rd of July 1911, honorary colonel v Princess Louise Dragoon Guards which became 4th Princess Louise Dragoon Guards in 1936, the 22nd of June 1914 colonel-in-chief the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders Princess Louise’s the 15th of April 1930 colonel-in-chief, the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders of Canada Princess Louise’s the 14th of August 1936 colonel-in-chief, the Princess Louise Fusiliers chapter.

One titles and styles section: two honorary roles: president of the women’s education union, from 1871 patron of the girls day; school trust; 1872; 1939 patron of the ladies lifeboat guild Royal National Lifeboat institution 1923 to 39 part nine titles, Styles, honours and arms chapter two arms in 1858, Louise and her three younger of her sisters were granted use of the Royal Arms, with Anna neskowin of the shield of Saxony and differenced by a label of three points: argent on Louise’s arms.

The outer points bore canton skills and the center of rows goals. In 1917, the neskowin was dropped by Royal Warrant from George V. Postscript information about this article and recording this recording contained audio cues that marked punctuation that is ordinarily obscured to an audio book listener. They were denoted as follows, and denotes left and right parentheses denotes normal indented and double indented bullet points and denotes left and right square brackets.

This recording is a derivative work from Wikipedia speech is licensed under creative commons attribution/share-alike 3.0 unported license all images and music were programmatically, checked for a license compatible with Creative Commons attribution-sharealike 3.0 unported license and/or YouTube requirements for fair use. Specific licenses are detailed in the article authors of the respective article, a given attribute in the article description requests an article by patreon or PayPal donation.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.