The famous picture of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert with their daughter Victoria on her wedding day, 25 January 1858. The Queen is blurry because she couldn't stop shaking from the anxiety of her daughter leaving home.
The Dagmar Necklace, 1863 Given by King Frederick VII of Denmark to Princess Alexandra on her marriage to the Prince of Wales (the future King Edward VII) in 1863. It is set with 118 pearls and 2,000 diamonds. The gold and enamel cross is a replica of the twelfth-century Dagmar Cross
Hagley Hall, Hagley, Worcestershire - Last of the great Palladian houses. It remains largely the creation of one man, George, 1st Lord Lyttelton (1709-73), secretary to Frederick, Prince of Wales, poet & man of letters & briefly Chancellor of the Exchequer. Before the death of his father in 1751, he began to landscape the grounds in the new 'picturesque' style, & between 1754 & 1760 it was he who was responsible for the building of the house as it is seen today.
Henry Frederick, Prince of Wales, son of James I, grandson of Mary, Queen of Scots - (19 February 1594 – 6 November 1612) was the eldest son of King James I & VI and Anne of Denmark. His name comes from grandfathers Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley and Frederick II of Denmark.
1906 Description: Photograph of the Prince and Princess of Wales, later King George V (1865-1936) and Queen Mary (1867-1953): standing outside door at Abergeldie. The Prince is dressed in Highland costume; his terrier dog, Happy, sits to right
Outside the house at Balmoral, left to right, seated: Queen Victoria; Princess Victoria Melita of Edinburgh; Victoria, Crown Princess of Germany. Standing: Princess Victoria of Wales; Princess Victoria of Prussia.