Person:Emich Carl, 2nd Prince of Leiningen (1)

Watchers
Emich Carl , 2nd Prince of Leiningen
b.27 Sep 1763
d.4 Jul 1814
Facts and Events
Name Emich Carl , 2nd Prince of Leiningen
Gender Male
Birth[1] 27 Sep 1763
Death[1] 4 Jul 1814


the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Emich Carl, Prince of Leiningen (27 September 1763 – 4 July 1814) was a German nobleman.

He was born at Dürckheim, the fourth child and only son of Carl Friedrich Wilhelm, Count of Leiningen-Dagsburg-Hartenburg by his wife Countess Christiane Wilhelmine Luise of Solms-Rödelheim and Assenheim. On 3 July 1779 his father was made a Prince of the Holy Roman Empire, and Emich Carl became Hereditary Prince of Leiningen. On 9 January 1807 he succeeded his father as second prince of Leiningen.

Emich Carl was married firstly, on 4 July 1787, to Henriette, youngest daughter of Heinrich XXIV, Count of Reuss-Ebersdorf, by his wife Countess Karoline Ernestine of Erbach-Schönberg. They had one son together,

  • Friedrich Karl Heinrich Ludwig, born 1 March 1793 and died 22 February 1800.

Henriette died on 3 September 1801, and Emich married a second time, on 21 December 1803, to Marie Luise Viktoria, the fourth daughter of Duke Franz Friedrich Anton of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld by his wife Countess Augusta Reuss of Ebersdorf, and a niece of his late wife. She bore him two further children,

Emich Carl died at Amorbach on the 4 July 1814 and was succeeded by his second (surviving) son.

His widow was married a second time, to Edward Augustus, Duke of Kent, fourth son of King George III of the United Kingdom. By him she had a second daughter, Princess Victoria of Kent, who would later become Queen of the United Kingdom.

This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original content was at Emich Carl, 2nd Prince of Leiningen. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with WeRelate, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
References
  1. 1.0 1.1 Emich Carl, 2nd Prince of Leiningen, in Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia. (Online: Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.).