Queen Victoria’s Parentage

Victoria (1819-1901), full name Alexandrina Victoria, was Queen of the United Kingdom and the British Empire from 1837 until her death, and the first Empress of India from 1877 (or 1876, depending on how you count it) until her death.  The British Empire reached its greatest height yet under her reign, controlling 1/5th of the planet’s surface.  (Immediately after World War I, it would increase to 1/4th.)  She was initially the longest-reigning monarch in the history of the British Isles, although she was outdone by Elizabeth II in 2015.  She was immensely popular.

220px-Queen_Victoria_by_BassanoQueen Victoria

But was she illegitimate?

First, we’d better back up and explain her family background (her official family background, anyway).

Victoria was the daughter of Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn, and his wife Princess Victoria of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld.  Victoria Sr’s ancestors were German dukes.  Edward, on the other hand, was the son of King George III of the United Kingdom and Hanover and his wife Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz.  He was the younger brother of kings George IV and William IV, and the older brother of King Ernest Augustus of Hanover.  While he died before Victoria turned one year old, his position in the line of succession made Victoria Jr the heir apparent of William IV.  The next in line was Ernest Augustus (who, as mentioned, got the Hanoverian throne as Hanover did not allow women in their line of succession).  His son George was born three days after Victoria on 27th May 1819, and eventually succeeded him as the last King of Hanover, George V.  In other words, if Victoria was illegitimate, her cousin George was the rightful heir (after his father, her uncle).  George IV’s only child and daughter, Charlotte, had died in childbirth (and the baby died, as well), which created a succession crisis in which George’s younger brothers rushed to marry and have children.  This was how Victoria was  conceived.  As was her cousin George V.

So, was Prince Edward her father?  One of the first facts to note is that Victoria’s mother, Princess Victoria Sr, was known to flirt.  In fact, it is a well-known fact that she had a sexual affair with an Irishman named Sir John Conroy (whom some have speculated to have been Queen Victoria’s father).  In fact, as a child, Victoria once found her mother and Conroy in what was “diplomatically described as ‘some familiarities’.”[1]  [Note that this source is skeptical]  While I don’t believe that Conroy was the Queen’s father, as some do, this DOES go to demonstrate that Princess Victoria Sr could not be relied on for fidelity.

Okay, so Princess Victoria was a flirt.  But is there any evidence that one of her flirts resulted in her baby?  Yes, there is.

First of all, the sudden appearance of haemophilia in the royal family.  Haemophilia, a hereditary blood disorder (that prevents – or hinders – your body’s blood clotting abilities; a minor accident, and you could bleed to death), was unheard of in the family – in either her mother’s family and ancestry, or her official father’s family and ancestry.  Considering her mother, I think this certainly counts as evidence for illegitimacy.

While Victoria marked the beginning of one genetic disorder in the Royal Family, it marked the end of another.  Before her, many Royals suffered from porphyria, a rather nasty hereditary disease.  Her supposed grandfather, George III, suffered from it, as did other members of the family.  From Victoria onwards, it practically disappeared.  One of her great-great-grandsons, Prince William of Gloucester, may have had the disease.  But he wasn’t really Victoria’s offspring.  As I explain in my article The Truth About Adolf Hitler: Part 2, William’s grandfather, George V (of England, not Hanover) was the illegitimate son of either Czar Alexander III or his brother Nicholas, and therefore NOT a grandson of Queen Victoria, as is officially reported.

Okay, so Queen Victoria almost certainly wasn’t Prince Edward’s daughter.  Whose daughter was she then?  Perhaps facial resemblance will tell.


Queen Victoria… and Nathan Mayer Rothschild


But it makes sense.  Nathan Rothschild was an Ashkenazi Jew of European ancestry, and haemophilia is predominantly a Jewish disease – Ashkenazi and Iraqi Jews being particularly susceptible. [2]  And the Rothschilds certainly seem to have been rewarded for producing the Queen.  Nathan became the first Jewish member of the House of Lords, while his son Lionel became the first Jewish British MP.

While I cannot find for certain whether or not the Rothschilds are known to carry the gene, it is interesting that Chantal Rothschild is a leading researcher and author of haemophilia, based in France, while a Rothschild legal practice funds a Society for Hemophiliacs in the US.  And their Ashkenazi Jewish ancestry certainly makes it a strong possibility.  (Not being negative about the Jews, just stating facts.)

So… Victoria was an illegitimate Rothschild, which means the subsequent monarchs – Edward VII, George V, Edward VIII, George VI and Elizabeth II – are illegitimate.  And it means that after William IV, the throne should have gone to his brother Prince Ernest Augustus, who would have been King Ernest I from 1837 to 1851.  His son, King George V of Hanover, would have been George V of the United Kingdom from 1851 to 1878.  His son, Prince Ernest Augustus, would have been King Ernest II from 1878 to 1923 (and he sided with Germany in World War I).  His son, Prince Ernest Augustus, would have been King Ernest III from 1923 to 1953.  His son, Prince Ernest Augustus, would have been King Ernest IV from 1953 to 1987.  His son, Prince Ernest Augustus, would have been King Ernest V from 1987 to the present.  His son and heir, Prince Ernest Augustus, would be Prince of Wales.

Or would they have been?  Persistent stories circulate that Queen Victoria and George V of Hanover secretly married as teenagers and had a son, Marcos Manoel (1834-1910), who was shipped off to Portugal.  The following guy has met his descendants:



So, Marcos Manoel’s son and heir was Jose Marcus (1857-1937), whose daughter and heir was Gertrudes Marcus (1885-1965), whose daughter and heir was Lucinda Marcus (1908-1991), whose daughter and current is Olga Maria (born 1930), whose son and rightful Prince of Wales is Francisco Manoel (born 1955).  In other words, there would have been a King John II (as Marcos Manoel apparently was), a King Joseph, a Queen Gertrudes, a Queen Lucinda, a Queen Olga, and a future King Francisco/Francis.

And as discussed in the above links, it appears that Victoria’s half-brother Lionel Nathan de Rothschild was the father of her children by Prince Albert.  One more link about that:


Have a great day!


7 thoughts on “Queen Victoria’s Parentage

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s