Person:Marianne van Oranje-Nassau (1)

m. 1 Oct 1791
  1. Willem II der Nederlanden1792 - 1849
  2. Frederik van Oranje-Nassau1797 - 1881
  3. Pauline van Oranje-Nassau1800 - 1806
  4. Marianne van Oranje-Nassau1810 - 1883
m. 14 Sep 1830
  1. Charlotte Frederica of Prussia1831 - 1855
  2. Prince Albert of Prussia1837 - 1906
  3. Alexandrine of Prussia1842 - 1906
Facts and Events
Name Marianne van Oranje-Nassau
Alt Name Wilhelmina Frederika Louisa Charlotte Marianne van Oranje-Nassau
Gender Female
Birth[1] 9 May 1810 Berlin, Brandenburg, Preußen, GermanyPaleis van de Prins van Oranje, Unter den Linden 36
Marriage 14 Sep 1830 's-Gravenhage, Zuid-Holland, Netherlandsto Prince Albert of Prussia
Divorce 31 Aug 1849 's-Gravenhage, Zuid-Holland, Netherlandsfrom Prince Albert of Prussia
Death[1] 29 May 1883 Erbach, Rheingaukreis, Hessen-Nassau, Preußen, GermanyReinhartshausen
Reference Number? Q253805?
Title (nobility)? Prinses

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

Princess Marianne of the Netherlands, Princess of Orange-Nassau (Wilhelmina Frederika Louise Charlotte Marianne; 9 May 1810 – 29 May 1883) was the youngest child of King William I of the Netherlands and Princess Wilhelmine of Prussia.

Princess Marianne was a woman who thought and lived very unconventionally for her time because she had left her unfaithful husband Prince Albert of Prussia and had an illegitimate son (with she openly recognized) with her partner Johannes van Rossum, with whom she also lived in a common-law marriage. She was banished from the Kingdom of Prussia.

An avid art collector and patron, she made her new residence, in Erbach, a cultural attraction on the Rhine. Through her remarkable social commitment to the needy, especially in the Rheingau and Silesia, she gained great sympathy among the population. The in Erbach, which was founded by the deeply religious Marianne after the tragic death of her 12-year-old illegitimate son, is closely linked to her fate. This church is an exceptional cultural monument and was the first Protestant church in the Rheingau.

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  1. 1.0 1.1 Nederland's Adelsboek
    Vol. 96, p. LIII, 2011.