Friday, March 06, 2009

British Royal Family's Irish and Jewish Links

Conroy



In the UK Daily Mail, 4 March 2009, A N Wilson asks: Were Queen Victoria and Prince Albert both illegitimate?

Wilson points out:

1. When George IV died, the throne passed to his younger brother King William IV.

William IV had ten children by the actress Mrs Jordan. But, William IV had no surviving legitimate children.

2. After William IV came Queen Victoria, daughter of the Duke of Kent.

3. The young Victoria had been dominated by 'the evil genius' of Sir John Conroy, an Irish soldier who was Comptroller of the Duchess's household.

Queen Victoria told the Duke of Wellington that one reason she hated Sir John was that she had witnessed 'some familiarities' between Conroy and her mother.

There is a suspicion that Victoria was Conroy's daughter.

The old Duke of Kent was well 'past it' at the time when Victoria was conceived.

Victoria's grandfather, George III, suffered from the condition known as porphyria, whose symptoms included 'madness'.

Not one of Queen Victoria's descendants has ever been recorded as having it.

Queen Victoria passed on haemophilia to her descendants.

Seventeen generations of the family on Queen Victoria's mother's side have been investigated by scientists at the Royal Society of Medicine. Not one has haemophilia.

Nor was there any haemophilia in the Royal Family before Victoria.

4. Victoria's husband Prince Albert may have been illegitimate. Albert's father may have been Jewish.

Albert's mother was dismissed from the court of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha for having an affair with the Jewish chamberlain, the Baron von Mayern.

Albert's father, the Duke of Saxe-Coburg had hereditary syphilis.

There is no trace of this in the life of Albert.

5. From Victoria and Albert are descended the royal families of Prussia (later Germany), Russia, Spain, Denmark, Greece and Sweden.




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6 comments:

Free Thinker said...

Read Greg Hallet's, 'How to Take Over the World: A Right Royal Con' for deep background.

Victoria was fathered by someone else...

Anon said...

Dear Free Thinker,

Very many thanks!

Kindest regards

Aangirfan

Anonymous said...

Greg Hallett's book is a work of fiction. I suggest that you read a legitimate book on history instead.

Mariel said...

Several descendants of Queen Victoria were known to have porphyria, unlike what this article states.
One was the present queen's cousin, the Duke of Gloucester, who admitted he had it. Others were
Victoria's daughter Vickie and Vickie's daughter Charlotte, who were wife and daughter of the Kaiser. The Purple Secret is a book which tells how their bones were DNA's with the permission of their families. And they were positive for porphyria.

I found out a lot about the royals and porphyria because I have it, and I probably got it from my relatives' close relationship to the Stewart family in the Middle Ages. The gene is persistent.

I therefore believe that Queen Victoria was legitimate. Her father did die about a year after her birth, possibly from porphyria. He had to leave a beloved life partner to marry and have this heir to the throne.

Mariel said...

Correction to above post on The DNA search in The Purple Secret. I just read the book, after having read about the research for years. Apparently the DNA of Victoria's descendants through her daughter Vicki was only through the grandaughter Charlotte. But the book gives ample evidence through letters between the related women that they suffered the same illness for much of their lives. Also the chapter on William of Gloucester, another direct descendant of Queen Victoria, gives ample proof of dx with Poprh by several physicians.

DaftAida said...

Hallett's work fills in the gaps to much of what I've researched before and backed by hard photographic and verifiable text. So hardly a 'work of fiction' and better by far than the usual theories.

 
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