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  • ...gton Palace, London – 22 January 1901, Osborne House, Isle of Wight) was Queen of the [[United Kingdom]] from 1837 until her death in 1901. She was the mo ...rom the court because of a feud between her father and his elder brothers, Victoria became greatly attached to her mother's brother (afterwards [[King Leopold]
    15 KB (2,172 words) - 10:27, 11 September 2015
  • Queen of the United Kingdom and Ireland from 1837-1901; also proclaimed Empress o
    125 B (17 words) - 09:40, 16 September 2017
  • ===Places named for Victoria=== {{r|Victoria, British Columbia}}
    872 B (112 words) - 03:32, 15 October 2010

Page text matches

  • ...gton Palace, London – 22 January 1901, Osborne House, Isle of Wight) was Queen of the [[United Kingdom]] from 1837 until her death in 1901. She was the mo ...rom the court because of a feud between her father and his elder brothers, Victoria became greatly attached to her mother's brother (afterwards [[King Leopold]
    15 KB (2,172 words) - 10:27, 11 September 2015
  • {{rpl|Queen Victoria}} {{rpl|Victoria, British Columbia}}
    98 B (11 words) - 10:47, 24 September 2013
  • ...(born 10 June 1921) is the husband of [[Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom|Queen Elizabeth II]]. ...University of Cambridge]] and the [[University of Edinburgh]] in 2011. The Queen then transferred her post of Lord High Admiral to him. In particular, he ha
    26 KB (4,031 words) - 11:00, 19 July 2019
  • #REDIRECT [[Queen Victoria]]
    28 B (3 words) - 03:38, 15 October 2010
  • *[[Queen Ka`ahumanu]] *[[Queen Victoria Kamamalu]]
    2 KB (380 words) - 04:59, 31 July 2009
  • ...itten in English in the British Isles during the reign of [[Queen Victoria|Victoria]]. ...]] had virtually stopped writing poetry and moved on to [[criticism]]. At Victoria's death in 1901, the poets now most regarded were [[Thomas Hardy|Hardy]] an
    14 KB (2,152 words) - 17:49, 17 December 2017
  • ...popular support. In the end, when [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]] and [[Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha|Prince Albert]] arrived for ...central [[transept]], and stood while the great organ played "God Save the Queen." The Prince read briefly from the Commissioners' report for the Exhibitio
    20 KB (3,375 words) - 22:45, 25 August 2013
  • ...popular support. In the end, when [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]] and [[Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha|Prince Albert]] arrived for ...ntral [[transept]], and stood while the great organ played '[[God Save the Queen]].' The Prince read briefly from the Commissioners' report for the Exhibiti
    21 KB (3,429 words) - 00:42, 11 October 2013
  • ...of Scots]], [[Queen Elizabeth I]], [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]], [[Josephine Bonaparte]] and [[Marie Antoinette]].
    9 KB (1,591 words) - 09:54, 16 December 2007
  • ...bly the most famous Victorian after [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]] herself. Nightingale moved from her family home in [[Middle Claydon]], [[ In response to an invitation from Queen Victoria – and despite the limitations of confinement to her room – Nigh
    19 KB (2,908 words) - 01:16, 14 June 2010
  • ...over, in controversial circumstances, the [[Koh-i-Noor]] diamond to Queen Victoria as part of the terms of the conclusion of the war and the 250th anniversary ...pencer Login and Lady Login. There is also a controversy saying that Queen Victoria had an affair with Maharaja, and had a son named, [[Prince Leopold|Prince L
    9 KB (1,484 words) - 11:21, 9 June 2009
  • A genre of [[science fiction]] which has a [[Queen Victoria|Victorian]] sensibility.
    120 B (15 words) - 19:23, 7 May 2011
  • ...performances, including one before [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]] at the [[Royal Gallery of Illustration]], and a three-performance run at ...William of Prussia]], and his fiancée [[Victoria, Princess Royal|Princess Victoria]], along with literary lights [[William Thackeray]] and [[Hans Christian An
    7 KB (1,025 words) - 12:26, 9 June 2009
  • ...a constitutional [[monarchy]], with [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]] as its Head of State.
    1 KB (176 words) - 09:53, 3 August 2009
  • ...ter it. In 1853 and 1857, he personally administered chloroform to [[Queen Victoria]] during the births of her eighth and ninth children; this royal endorsemen ...iology UCLA School of Public Health | url= http://www.ph.ucla.edu/epi/snow/victoria.html | format= [[HTTP]] | accessdate= 2007-08-31}}</ref> This led to wider
    12 KB (1,872 words) - 15:40, 6 June 2010
  • ...the U.K., and subscriptions were promised ranging from £1,000 from Queen Victoria to pennies and shillings from the people. .... Paul’s Cathedral. The Crystal Palace was opened on 1 May 1851 by Queen Victoria who noted in her diary:
    24 KB (3,846 words) - 14:19, 17 October 2010
  • ...liantly almost until the end of his life" <ref>Hilary Morgan at http://www.victorianweb.org/painting/landseer/, sourced 28 December 2007 </ref> and "''A Piper ...rbes, Christopher, ''The Royal Academy Revisited'', sourced at: http://www.victorianweb.org/painting/landseer/paintings/2.html</ref> on 28 December 2008.
    4 KB (572 words) - 02:18, 17 February 2010
  • ...Australia, and clients included the [[Prince of Wales]], [[Victoria|Queen Victoria]] and the [[nobility]].
    3 KB (515 words) - 23:21, 20 December 2011
  • ...hosted a command performance before [[Victoria of the United Kingdom|Queen Victoria]] and [[Prince_Albert_of_Saxe-Coburg_and_Gotha|Prince Albert]] of [[Wilkie
    3 KB (511 words) - 17:25, 14 November 2007
  • ...'Boudicca''', formerly better known as '''Boadicea''') (d. AD 60/61) was a queen of the [[Iceni]] of early [[Roman Britain]], who led a major rebellion agai ...pronounced [bɒʊˈdiːka:].<ref>[[Kenneth H. Jackson|Kenneth Jackson]], "Queen Boudicca?", ''Britannia'' 10, 1979</ref>
    14 KB (2,182 words) - 18:32, 25 September 2007

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