Queen Victoria and her "advisers" knew that the best way to expand the
Papal British Empire was in the bedroom . . . and not on the battlefield!!
 

When the "Grandmother of Europe" went to meet her Maker in 1901, she had done her duty for England....The queen publickly acknowledged 8 children and 42 grandchildren, but in reality she had many, many more.

The Apostle Paul–who established true Christianity at Rome–had women deacons and helpers. Under Judaism, women had very few rights, and the Roman Empire granted no rights to women. During the pagan Roman persecutions of Christianity, female martyrs were more numerous than males:

Greet Priscilla and Aquila, my fellow workers in Christ Joshua, who risked their own necks for my life, to whom not only I give thanks, but also all the congregations of the nations. Likewise greet the congregation that meet in their house (Romans 16:3-5).

As Saint Paul's missionary career was coming to an end, the Holy Spirit revealed to him that time would not end when the great Temple in Jerusalem was destroyed by the Romans. Consequently, being not ignorant of Satan's devices, he began to prepare the Christians for the enemies they would confront before the real end of the world. The Apostle especially warned them about counterfeit "Jews" and the usurped role of women:

But I do not permit a woman to teach, nor to usurp authority over a man, but to be in silence (I Timothy 2:12).

Here is the advice that Saint Paul gave to the future young Christian women:

So I counsel younger women to marry, to have children, to manage their homes and to give the enemy no opportunity for slander (I Timothy 5:14).

Looking down the long corridors of time, Saint Paul saw the rise of the British Empire and the reign of female sovereigns like Bloody Mary Tudor, Shake-speare, Queen Victoria, Chinese Empress Tzu Hsi, and Queen Elizabeth II.

It was King Henry's lack of a male heir that launched the blessed Reformation in England. Henry knew that the Bible prohibited incestuous marriages . . . and female sovereigns.

Sir John Conroy was the real father of Queen Victoria!!

Before the Roman invasion of Britannia in 43 AD, the Britons always figured genealogy from the female line because they knew that no father could be sure that he was the true parent. Monogamous marriages were unheard of, as males had women in common, but the only prohibition was that no male could have sex with this own mother.

George, Prince of Wales (1762–1830).
George, Prince of Wales
(1762
1830).
 

In December 1785, the Prince of Wales was married secretly to Papal Maria Fitzherbert.

Femme fatale Maria had already buried 2 husbands.

The illegal marriage was first performed by a Jesuit priest and then later by a bribed Anglican clergyman.

The marriage violated 2 Acts of Parliament.

 
Maria Fizherbert
Maria Fizherbert
(1767–1837).

John Conroy was born in Wales on October 21, 1786. Amazingly, the Prince of Wales and Maria were also in Wales at that time:

When not in Brighton the couple visited various country homes that their owners had put at their disposal: Gloucester's house at Bagshot, Lord North's at Bushey, and Wynnstay, the Welsh estate of Sir Watkins Williams Wynn which they visited in late August. Maria's family also continued to enjoy their new found status. As was his wont, Horace Walpole dipped his pen in venom as he described a party at the house of Lady Clifford, Maria's first cousin. (Munson, Maria Fitzherbert, pp. 178-179).

Their firstborn son John was named after Maria's brother John Smythe. Baby John was adopted by the Anglo-Irish Conroy family who were living in Wales at that time. According to their Papal genealogy, that would make John the "Prince of Wales." By the end of October the couple arrived back in London.

Sir John Conroy
Sir John Conroy

(1786–1854).

 

Sir John Conroy–the real father of Queen Victoria–was the son of the Prince of Wales and Maria Fitzherbert.

Conroy was a captain in the British army until he was knighted in 1827.

By 1817, Captain Conroy and his wife Elizabeth were the parents of 5 children.

 

Lady Elizabeth Conroy
Lady Elizabeth Conroy
(1791–1864).

The Conroy family was originally from County Roscommon in Ireland and he had an ancestor who fought with King James II at the Battle of the Boyne. Conroy had a massive 44 generations genealogy linking him to the ancient High Kings of Ireland. There were more than a few Jesuit priests in his genealogy:

The Conroy family then, so Edward tells us, came of Milesian stock and traced its descent from Maine, the son of Niall of the Nine Hostages, Monarch of Ireland, in AD 400. From thence the family's slow emergence from the mists of Roscommon reads like a child's history of Ireland. (Hudson, A Royal Conflict: Sir John Conroy and the Young Victoria, p. 23).

Since the abolishment of the Irish Parliament and the Act of Union in 1800, Papal John Conroy felt that he had more right to the throne than the German Hanoverian dynasty.

Prince Edward, Duke of Kent, surrogate father for Queen Victoria, was the 4th son of King George III. The duke and Julie de St. Laurent lived in Brussels, Belgium, but the duke was definitely not heir conditioned.

Edward Duke of Kent
Prince Edward, Duke of Kent
(1767–1820).
 

In Nov. 1817, 50-year-old Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn, was living with his French mistress Julie in Brussels, Belgium.

The couple lived together for 27 years but the sterile duke was childless.

The duke was heavily in debt, so Parliament offered him the princely sum of £25,000 per annum if he would marry the widowed Princess Victoire of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld and produce an heir to the throne.

 
Julie de St. Laurent (1760–1830).
Julie de St. Laurent
(1760–1830).

The couple could not marry because Julie was considered a "commoner." British "royalty" will always find an excuse to break the 10 Commandments.

The greedy duke took the bait and proposed marriage to Princess Victoire. From being broke and in debt, he now found himself a very rich man indeed:

By March, the Duke of Kent had accumulated the astonishing sum of £15,000 through loans, bonds, and gifts. He wrote to the prince regent to send the royal yacht to Calais for him and his wife. Dreading criticism from the papers for ill-treating his brother, the prince reluctantly agreed. (Williams, Becoming Victoria, p. 155).

The couple were married on May 29, 1818, at Amorbach, Bavaria. The marriage ceremony was repeated on July 11, 1818, at Kew Palace, London. "Baby Victoria" was born on May 24, 1819, in Kensington Palace. She was named after her mother (English spelling of the French Victoire).

Victoire of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld.
Victoire of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld.
(1786–1861).

 

Parliament's offer of £25,000 per annum to the duke was contingent on him producing an heir to the throne.

That is when Captain Conroy volunteered to become his equerry.

Captain Conroy and femme fatale Princess Victoire were lovers and the real parents of baby Victoria.

 
Baby Victoria and Victoire.
Victoire and baby Victoria holding
a miniature of her surrogate father.

The surrogate father never lived to see baby Victoria grow up because he died suddenly of "influenza" on Jan. 20, 1820. The huge bribe was not enough to guarantee his silence so he had a timely demise because "dead men tell no tales."

The final resting place of the Duke of Kent, Windsor Castle, Berkshire.
The final resting place of the Duke of Kent, Windsor Castle, Berkshire.
 

The Duke of Kent had a timely demise just 8 months after the birth of baby Victoria!!

Conroy the "Catholic" and Victoire were very anxious to create a regency were they would rule together until daughter Victoria reached 18.

No matter how hard his doctors tried to poison him, King William IV was determined to hold out until Victoria reached 18.

 
King William IV (1765–1837).
King William IV (1765–1837).
King from 1830 until 1837.

King William IV was the last Hanoverian sovereign. The king referred to Conroy as "King Conroy" and he was well aware of the conspiracy to replace him with a Papal sovereign.

The king was a military man and he begged his doctors to let him live until June 18, the anniversary of the Battle of Waterloo. His wish was granted when he went to meet his Maker on June 20, 1837. The battle for control of the British throne was indeed intense during all that time.

After the death of the duke, Victoria was raised at Kensington Palace by her mother and Captain Conroy. Conroy felt that his "special status" entitled him to a knighthood:

Now that Victoria was second in line to the throne, Conroy pressed his devoted Princess Sophia to suggest to her brother the king that he and Lehzen should receive titles because a princess possessed of such great position should not be served by commoners. George IV agreed, and since he was king of Hanover, he made Lehzen a Hanoverian baroness and Conroy a knight commander of the Hanoverian Order. The humble Irish soldier became the elevated Sir John Conroy. Everything was falling into place. (Williams, Becoming Victoria, p. 202).

That title was duly granted by King George IV in 1827 and "commoner" Conroy became Sir John Conway and his wife became Lady Elizabeth. Conroy.

Victoria was crowned queen on June 28, 1837

The Hanoverian dynasty had a reputation for longevity. None of them suffered from hemophilia and none of them were artistically inclined. They were also very, very tall while the queen was short and plumb.

The crowning of Queen Victoria
The crowning of Queen Victoria
on June 28, 1837.
 

The 18-year-old Victoria was crowned queen in Westminster Abbey on June 28, 1837.

Her grandmother was Maria Fitzherbert.

Everyone was astonished at the diminutive stature of the 4 feet 11 inch queen.

 
A candid portrait of mother and father.
A candid portrait of father
and daughter together.

Perhaps she reminded them of the "Little Corsican" Napoleon Bonaparte.....The name Victoria is Latin for Nike and it means conqueror. There is no English word for a female sovereign. The word queen meant the wife of a king.

Victoria presiding at the opening
Victoria presiding at the opening
of Parliament in 1837.

A woman riding the beastly political system was the very vision of the nightmarish end times given by the Apostle John in the Book of Revelation
(Revelation Chapters 17 & 18).

 
Victoria presiding at her first
Victoria was the perfect puppet as she presided at her first Privy Council
meeting in 1837.

The young queen, with no prior political experience whatsoever, was in over her head. She was not even a bluestocking as her favorite pastime was collecting and dressing dolls. She relied completely on the "advise" of her Privy Council and Prime Minister Melbourne.

Lord Melbourne (1779–1848).
Lord Melbourne (17791848).
Prime minister from '34 to 1841.
 

Queen Victoria was like potter's clay in the hands of the shrewd Lord Melbourne.

The main foreign policy objective of Lord Melbourne was to avenge the defeat at the Battle of New Orleans and prevent the United States of Israel from expanding from sea to shining sea.

In 1839, one of her ladies-in-waiting, Flora Hastings, had a timely demise!!

 
Lord Melbourne "advising" Queen Victoria.
Lord Melbourne "advising" Queen Victoria.

The queen looked up to Melbourne as a father figure and no romance was involved. However, in 1839, a scandal erupted called the Flora Hastings affair which involved Sir John Conroy, Lord Melbourne, and Queen Victoria.

The answer to the scandal was to find Victoria a husband and make her less dependent on her parents. Unlike a normal courtship, she had to propose marriage to him.

Queen Victoria chose a husband in 1840!!

When Abraham sought a bride for his son Isaac, he sent his servant Eliazar to Abraham's birthplace in Mesopotamia (Genesis Ch. 24). He met a maiden named Rebekah and asked her if she was willing to be Isaac's bride. She consented and returned with him to Canaan. On the other hand, Victoria chose her husband.

As her husband, Victoria chose Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, a small German principality. Victoria and Albert were first cousins as his father was the brother of Queen Victoria's mother. Such consanguineous marriages are prohibited by the Bible.

Prince Consort Albert
Prince Consort Albert
(1819–1861).
 

Victoria chose Prince Albert–her first cousin–as her husband.

The couple were married on February 10, 1840, at St. James's Palace, London, and she expected him to act like a submissive wife.

To her dismay, the prince gradually took over the role played by Lord Melbourne.

 

 
Victoria and Albert on their wedding day.
Victoria and Albert on their wedding day.

Parliament would not make him a king so he had to settle for the title: prince consort. A man who embraced peace and progress, he was responsible for the 1851 Great Exhibition held at the Crystal Palace in London.

Victoria, Albert, and their 9 children.
Victoria, Albert, and their 9 children.
 

A peace-loving German, he made powerful enemies when the opposed the Crimean War.

At the start of the U.S. Civil War the couple had 9 children.

The U.S. Civil War was just a continuation of the Crimean War and Lord Palmerston was determined to get his revenge for that defeat.

 
Skating on thin ice!!
A cartoon in The Times warning the prince consort to stay out of foreign affairs.

During the Crimean War he constantly urged his wife to frustrate the demands of the belligerent Palmerston. That was tantamount to signing his own death warrant.

When the Civil War started, Lord Palmerston was absolutely determined to aid his Confederacy and the cause célèbre was the Trent Affair.

Lord Palmerston (1784–1865).
Lord Palmerston (1784–1865).
Prime Minister from 1855 to 1865.
 

During the height of the Trent Affair, the prince consort passed away of "typhoid fever" on December 14, 1861.

Dr. William Jenner was the queen's personal physician and an expert on the prevention of typhoid fever.

Incredibly, this same Dr. Jenner would accompany the queen on her incognito visit to Switzerland in 1868.

 
Dr. William Jenner
Dr. William Jenner
(1815–1898).

Doctors can be deadly indeed. The changing of a belligerent letter to President Lincoln by the prince consort changed the course of history and cost him his life.

After the timely demise of her loving husband, the queen played the role of "grieving widow" for the rest of her life.

John Brown–the Scottish Rasputin!!

About 5 years after the death of her "beloved," the queen found a new love in Balmoral, Scotland. Balmoral was remote from London and far from the prying eyes of the public:

Balmoral she liked best of all; or rather it was here that she was least unhappy. Six hundred miles from London and twenty from the nearest railhead, Balmoral suited her very well. To the annual autumn visit from early September to late November she added a late spring visit lasting through May and June. Amidst the desolate moors and rugged hillsides, she could get right away from the public contact which she hated so much. For even greater seclusion she retreated to little lodges among the pine trees, where she would take tea or sit sketching. No matter how tempestuous the weather, she ventured out. In spite of the fact that her May and June visit took place during the parliamentary session, she was always adamant about not changing her dates of arrival and departure. Only a crisis of the most serious nature would induce her to alter her plans by perhaps a day or two. (Aronson, Heart of a Queen, p. 136).

His name was John Brown and he became the constant companion of the queen.

John Brown
John Brown
(1826–1883).
 

John Brown–Rasputin in a kilt–helping the "grieving widow" to forget her sorrow.

He became her constant companion and people began to refer to the queen as "Mrs. Brown."

John Brown assumed the role of the late prince consort as her adviser on political questions.

 
John Brown and
"Stallion Brown" holding
the queen's horse.

Some of the indiscreet local people even reported the queen and "commoner" Brown romping together in the heather. How the queen wished that her Scottish subjects would be as indiscreet as her Swiss. British sovereigns frequently took mistresses but for a woman to do the same was frowned upon in Victorian England.

Queen Victoria's top secret 1868 Swiss vacation with John Brown!!

The queen had grown so fond of John Brown that she invited him to accompany her on a top secret weight reduction vacation in Switzerland.

Queen Victoria in 1867.
Queen Victoria in 1867.
 

Between 1867 and 1868 the queen suddenly gained a lot of weight eating Scotch porridge and haggis.

She decided that trekking up and down the high Swiss mountains would be the ideal weight reduction regimen.

Her vacation was to be top secret and she was to be known only as the Countess of Kent.

 
Queen Victoria in 1868, before her weight reduction program.
Queen Victoria in 1868, before her weight reduction program.

Here is the announcement that was made in July 1868 by British foreign secretary, Lord Stanley:

The Queen will leave England early next month for a short residence in Switzerland. As Her Majesty goes abroad entirely on the recommendation of her Physicians, in search of the change of air and repose which they consider so essential to her health–she will maintain the strictest incognita during her absence–refusing even the visits, as well as the attentions usually paid to Sovereigns when travelling on the Continent and in such circumstances. (Arengo-Jones, Queen Victoria in Switzerland, p. 43).

The planning and execution of the weight loss vacation was carried out with military precision. The smallest details were not overlooked.

General Charles Grey.
General Charles Grey.

 

General Charles Grey was the queen's private secretary.

Lord Stanley was the British foreign secretary.

Incredibly, Dr. William Jenner–the man who poisoned her husband–was her personal physician during the vacation.

 

 
Lord Stanley
Lord Stanley
(1826–1893).

The queen left Osborne House in the Isle of Wight on August 5 and crossed via yacht to Cherbourg, France. Emperor Napoleon III provided his special saloon train to take her to Paris. After a brief stopover in Paris, she arrived in Lucerne, Switzerland, on August 7.

Villa Wallis in Lucerne where the queen
Villa Wallis in Lucerne where the queen
began her weight reduction program.
 

The queen arrived in Lucerne on August 7 and stayed at the Villa Wallis.

The disappointed Swiss were not allowed to pay homage to their sovereign aka Countess of Kent.

After 2 weeks in Lucerne, the queen felt challenged to seek even "higher ground."

The Villa Wallis dining room at
The Villa Wallis dining room at
the time of Victoria's visit.

On August 22, the queen left Lucerne for the much higher altitude of the Furka Pass, well above the tree line, and far higher than the queen had ever been before. Before her arrival, the Furka Inn was emptied of guests, and no Swiss were allowed to get even close to their queen.

Furka Road and Inn, watercolor
Furka Road and Inn, watercolor
by Princess Louise.

 

It was during a 4-day stay at the high altitude Furka Inn that the queen had her greatest weight loss.

On the morning of August 25 her majesty was feeling much lighter so she returned to Lucerne.

Victoria was a good actor and talented artist so her remaining days were spent painting the scenery of her Swiss queendom.

 

 
The Furka Inn today.
The Furka Inn today.

Victoria was delighted that everything had gone so well and that her Swiss subjects were the soul of discretion. Feeling much lighter, she devoted her remaining days admiring and painting the spectacular Swiss scenery.

Rowing boat on lake, watercolor by
Rowing boat on lake, watercolor by
Queen Victoria, September 3, 1868.

 

Queen Victoria's health improved remarkably after her trip up the mountain.

She spent the remaining days of her vacation painting the spectacular landscapes of her Swiss Confederation.

 
Rigi, watercolor by Queen Victoria, September 3, 1868.
Rigi, watercolor by Queen Victoria, September 3, 1868.

On September 9, the queen, feeling much rested and lighter, took the train back to Cherbourg:

It was Emperor Napoleon III's saloon train, the same as on the outward journey, that was now rattling its way towards Paris on the way back. But whereas then, in early August, the Queen had not been able to sleep at all, now she 'got a good deal of sleep during the night,' and Lady Ely wrote to Disraeli from the British Embassy, where they spent the day, that the Queen 'seems ... not in the least tired after her journey.' (Arengo-Jones, Queen Victoria in Switzerland. p. 130).

Queen Victoria arrived back in London on September 11,1868, and the Countess of Kent became the queen of England once again. After a brief stay in London she accompanied her beloved John Brown back to Balmoral.

Benjamin Disraeli was Victoria's next love!!

The Scottish Rasputin had a lot of competition for the affection of Queen Victoria. Disraeli did not like the Highlands, so he had to confine his visits to the times she was in London or the Isle of Wight. Victoria was 54 at that time and "Dizzy" was 69.

Benjamin Disraeli
Benjamin Disraeli
(1804–1881).
 

Benjamin Disraeli was prime minister during the queen's visit to Switzerland.

Queen Victoria referred to him affectionately as "Dizzy."

During his second term as prime minister he gave her the flattering title "Empress of India."

 
The happy couple Victoria
The happy couple Victoria
and Disraeli.

In 1875, while serving as prime minister, Disraeli engineered the financial coup that transferred ownership of the Suez Canal from its builder, Ferdinand de Lesseps, to the British Empire. In 1876, Disraeli rammed a bill through Parliament that gave his lover Queen Victoria the flattering title "Empress of India."

So influential was Disraeli in creating the British Empire "Jewish" state that the inmates call themselves "Israelis" after Disraeli.

Abdul Karim was Victoria's last love!!

John Brown had a timely demise in 1883 and his secret diary disappeared. After her Golden Jubilee in 1887, Victoria acquired 2 Muslim Indian servants: Abdul Karim and Mahomet Baksh.

Abdul Karim became her favorite and she gave him the title "Munshi" or teacher. He served her during the final fifteen years of her reign, gaining her maternal affection over that time.

Abdul Karim
Abdul Karim
(1863-1909).
 

Abdul Karim became the queen's favorite after her Golden Jubilee in 1887.

He was her companion until her death in 1901.

Karim laid the groundwork for the rise of Mahatma Gandhi and the breakup of India into Hindu and Muslims states in 1947.

 
Victoria and Abdul Karim.
Victoria and Abdul Karim.

By 1900, Queen Victoria ruled 1/4 of the world's population. However, she still considered herself a failure because she had not succeeded in destroying her 2 main rivals: the United States of Israel and Holy Russia.

A glum looking Queen
A glum looking Queen
Victoria in 1899.
 

By 1900, Victoria ruled 1/4 of the world's population but she still considered herself a failure because the 2 main rivals of the British Empire were still standing.

She was counting on her descendents to finish the job so ignobly begun during the Crimean War and the U.S. Civil War.

Victoria is buried with her "beloved" in the Frogmore Estate adjoining Windsor Castle.

 

 
Victoria and Albert's final resting place.
Victoria and Albert's final
resting place.

When the "Warrior Queen" went to meet her Maker in 1901, she acknowledged 8 children, but in reality she had 9. Additionally, she acknowledged 42 grandchildren, but in reality she had many, many more.

Many of her descendents ended up as Swiss bankers and they financed Benito Mussolini and Adolf Hitler through the BIS (Bank for International Settlements) in Basel, Switzerland.

Jack the Ripper was a grandson of Queen Victoria!!

The notorious serial killer Jack the Ripper, who terrorized London in 1888, was a grandson of Queen Victoria.

Prince Albert Victor
Prince Albert Victor
(1864–1892).
 

Prince Albert Victor was a grandson of Queen Victoria and the prime suspect for Jack the Ripper.

Incapable of learning, the Prince was encouraged to concentrate on painting.

Queen Victoria had to call on Dr. William Jenner to end his reign of terror.

 

 
Victoria and grandson
Victoria and grandson
Albert Victor.

Albert's mother, Princess Alexandra of Denmark, despaired of him ever learning so she encouraged the "artistic" side of his nature:

Like his mother, Prince Albert Victor was congenitally deaf, a condition whose effects were aggravated by his poor education. Many regarded the Prince as backward. Being deaf herself, Alexandra could understand his problems, and she came to realise that he was of an artistic, rather than an academic, bent. Like other disabled people he found it easier to express himself in art than in the classroom. (Fairclough, The Ripper and the Royals, p. 1).
In 1892, before his timely demise ended his Ripper rampage, he was engaged to Mary, Duchess of Teck, the grandmother of the present Queen Elizabeth II.

Winston Spencer Churchill was a grandson of Queen Victoria!!

Femme fatale Jennie Jerome from Brooklyn was the mother of Winston Churchill. His father was the future Prince of Wales who eventually became King Edward VII–"Edward the Caresser."

King Edward VII reigned
King Edward VII reigned
from 1901 until 1910.
 

King Edward VII was the real father of Winston Churchill and Queen Victoria was his grandma.

There are no known photographs of mother and grandson as Winston was adopted by Lord Randolph Churchill right after his birth.

Winston inherited his grandmothers artistic ability.

 

 
Winston Churchill inherited
Winston Churchill inherited
grandma's artistic ability.

Jennie Jerome's dark looks were attributed to Iroquois ancestry, so the British aristocracy derisively called her "Sitting Bull." In fact her ancestors were British Empire "Jews" from Newport, Rhode Island.

Kaiser Wilhelm II was a grandson of Queen Victoria!!

German Kaiser Wilhelm II was German emperor or Kaiser from 1888 to 1918. The Kaiser's mother, Victoria, was the eldest daughter of Queen Victoria.

Kaiser Wilhelm II (1859–1941).
Kaiser Wilhelm II (1859–1941).
Reigned from 1888 to 1918.
 

Kaiser Wilhelm II "Dead Head" was a grandson and favorite of Francophobe Queen Victoria.

With Winston Churchill he was responsible for World War I.

 

 
The "Dead Head" can be seen third from left behind Queen Victoria and daughter Vicky.
The "Dead Head" can be seen third from left behind Queen Victoria and daughter Vicky.

World War I was supposed to be a lighting victory over France but the "Dead Head" miscalculated when Russia sent troops to East Prussia.

When Imperial Germany invaded France in August 1914, Tsar Nicholas II ordered the mobilization of the vast Russian army. The general assigned to lead the invasion of Prussia was a Russian patriot named Pavel (Paul) von Rennenkamph. As a result, Germany had to withdraw 2 army corps and a cavalry division from France. That led to stalemate on the Western Front and 4 bloody years of conflict.

Tsaritsa Alexandra was a granddaughter of Queen Victoria!!

Alexandra Feodorovna was a granddaughter of Queen Victoria and the last Tsaritsa of Russia. Her mother, Princess Louis of Hesse, was the third child and second daughter of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha.

Tsaritsa Alexandra
Tsaritsa Alexandra
(1872–1918).
 

Tsaritsa Alexandra was a granddaughter of Queen Victoria and the wife of Tsar Nicholas II.

She worked closely with "Mad Monk" Gregory Rasputin and Sir George Buchanan in coordinating the Russian Revolution and the rise of the Bolsheviks.

The Romanovs were promised a safe haven in Britain, but their ship was titaniced on the way.

 
Queen Victoria, the Tsar,
Queen Victoria, the Tsar,
and Tsaritsa.

Ekaterinburg-Vladivostok-Rupert's Land-Halifax-Britain was the planned escape route for the Romanovs. They never made it because their HBC ship was titaniced on the final leg!!

King Edward VIII was a great-grandson of Queen Victoria!!

King Edward VIII–one of the very numerous great-grandsons of Queen Victoria–is famous as the man who gave up his throne to marry the MAN he loved. Edward was the second son of "Edward the Caresser."

King Edward VIII (1894 - 1972) in the uniform of the Scots Guards.
King Edward VIII
(1894
1972).

In 1936, the new king of Britain, Edward VIII, abdicated his throne to marry Wallis Simpson–the MAN he loved.

Wallis lost nothing by the king's abdication because she/he was a "queen" already!!

When the Duchess was asked why she/he didn't have children, her reply was that "the Duke is not heir conditioned."

 

Victoria and 5-year-old Prince Edward.
Prince Edward, Victoria,
and 5-year-old
Edward.

King Edward was not the first notable person to have a same-sex marriage. The notorious Emperor Nerowho had the Apostle Paul beheadedalso married his "sweetheart."

In Daniel Chapter 2, King Nebuchadnezzar dreamed a dream that was interpreted by the Prophet Daniel:

And as the toes of the feet were part of iron, and part of clay, so the kingdom shall be partly strong, and partly broken. And whereas thou sawest iron mixed with miry clay, they shall mingle themselves with the seed of men: but they shall not cleave one to another, even as iron is not mixed with clay (Daniel 2: 42-43).

According to that prophecy, the 4 empires culminated in the 10 toes of the image because 1+2+3+4=10.

Queen Victoria's original 10 children became a multitude, but they had to share the world with "constitutional" monarchies, and even Republics like the United States. The good news is that the Stone cut out of the Mountain will soon fall on the British Empire and grind it to powder:

And in the days of these kings the Elohim of heaven will set up a kingdom which shall never be destroyed; and the kingdom shall not be left to other people; but it shall break in pieces and consume all these kingdoms, and it shall stand forever (Daniel 2:44).

The Patriarch Job–who prohibited giving flattering titles to men–also predicted this glorious event:

For the congregation of hypocrites shall be desolate, and fire shall consume the tabernacles of bribery (Job 15:34).

Vital links

A 1997 film entitled Her Majesty, Mrs Brown failed to mention the trip to Switzerland!!


References

Aronson, Theo. Victoria and Disraeli. The Making of a Romantic Partnership. Macmillan Publishing Co, New York, 1977.

Aronson, Theo. Heart of a Queen: Queen's Victoria's Romantic Attachments. John Murray, London, 1991.

Aronson, Theo. Prince Eddy and the Homosexual Underworld. John Murray, London, 1994.

Aronson, Theo. Grandmama of Europe: the Crowned Descendents of Queen Victoria, Cassell, London, 1973.

Arengo-Jones, Peter. Queen Victoria in Switzerland. Robert Hale. London, 1995.

Cullen, Tom. The Empress Brown: the True Story of a Victorian Scandal. Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, 1969.

Duff, David. Edward of Kent: The Life Story of Queen's Victoria's Father. Muller, London, 1973.

Fairclough, Melvyn, The Ripper and the Royals. Gerald Duckworth & Co., London, 1991.

Gillen, Mollie, The Prince and His Lady: The Love Story of the Duke of Kent and Madame de St. Laurent. Sidgwick & Jackson, London, 1970.

Hudson, Katherine. A Royal Conflict: Sir John Conroy and the Young Victoria. Hodder & Stoughton, London, 1994.

Munson, James. Maria Fitzherbert: The Secret Wife of George IV. Carroll & Graf Publishers, New York, 2001.

Potts, D.M. & W.T. W. Queen Victoria's Gene: Hemophilia and the Royal Family. Stroud, Sutton Publishers, 1999.

Spiering, Frank. Prince Jack: The True Story of Jack the Ripper. Jove Publication Inc., New York, 1978.

Williams, Kate. Becoming Queen Victoria: The Tragic Death of Princess Charlotte and the Unexpected Rise of Britain's Greatest Queen. Random House, New York, 2008.


Copyright © 2015 by Patrick Scrivener


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