Queen Victoria and Prince Albert ‘apparently’ married on 10 February 1840.
It was a Monday, but who marries on a Monday,
except when it is a business transaction
– a marriage of convenience.
Their marriage was a business transaction
to satisfy the public that Queen Victoria was married.
Victoria was married, just not to Prince Albert.
Everything about their marriage had the status of plausible deniability.
To put it in modern terms,
if Queen Victoria was to sue Prince Albert
for maintenance of her children,
Prince Albert would win,
citing it was neither he who married,
nor he who fathered the children,
nor he who gained the title “husband”,
nor the title “Royal Highness”,
nor the British title
“of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha”.
If Prince Albert sued Queen Victoria
for confirmation of the marriage,
confirmation of his title,
and parentage of the official 9 children,
Queen Victoria would win
citing there was no legal marriage,
Albert had no British titles,
he was not the husband,
and the children were not his.
The Marriage, Titles and Parentage
were all in a grey zone created for public appearance.
The reality was ‘plausible deniability’ whenever it was prudent.
Anyone who knew could ignore Prince Albert.
Virtually all the British Peerage
and British Government
chose to ignore Prince Albert.
“Parliament refused to make Albert a peer
– partly because of anti-German feeling,
but also a desire to exclude Albert from any political role.”
The Opposition only acknowledged Prince Albert
when they wanted to weaken the government,
and become the next government,
which is why, under Queen Victoria,
there were so many Governments and so many Prime Ministers
– 11 Prime Ministers serving 21 times over 64 years.
“Lord Melbourne led a minority government (1835–41)
and the opposition took advantage of Victoria's and Albert's marriage
to weaken his position further.”
Prince Albert was a Court Orphan
with no role and no consorting.
Albert was merely a puppet to sit in where
Victoria’s first husband would be,
a place where he would not sit,
as Victoria's nine (9) official children were not
the children of the first husband
nor were they the children of the second husband Albert;
and the natural biological father, the banker, Lionel Nathan Rothschild,
was not about to sit in . . .
Prince Albert sat in for all of them.
Prince Albert was the great ‘German Loser’.
Preview the first pages (click on the middle on the right side to go forwards, click on the middle on the left side to go backwards) . . .