The widowed Mrs Fitzherbert was introduced the George, Prince of Wales (later King George IV) in spring 1784, and they went through a form of marriage on 15 December 1785. The marriage was considered invalid under the Royal Marriages Act 1772 because it had not been approved by King George III and the Privy Council
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Princess Mary with her 1st son, George, her father, King George V, and grandmother, a rather frail looking Queen Alexandra, the Queen Mother.
The six children of King George V and Queen Mary of Teck: Albert, Duke of York (later King George VI); Mary, Princess Royal, Countess of Harewood; Edward, Prince of Wales (later King Edward VIII and Duke of Windsor); Prince John; Prince Henry; and Prince George, Duke of Kent
Fathers, cousins, sons. Nicholas (2nd from left) and Alexei (3rd from left) visiting their British cousins, King George V and his son Prince Edward, later King Edward VIII. Nicholas and George were 1st cousins--their mothers were sisters--and but looked more like twin brothers.
King George V, 1895: George, a grandson of Queen Victoria and cousin to Tsar Nicholas II, was given the title Duke of York in 1892. A year later he had married Princess Mary of Teck. Together they lived quietly in York Cottage at Sandringham. By the age of 30, he had young boys, Edward and Albert.