09-09-2016, 10:59 AM
Join Date: Oct 2013
Location: St Thomas, U.S. Minor Outlying Islands
Prins Alexander blir den sista på ett tag som får en egen krona | Kungligt | Expressen
Crown of Sweden's Heir Apparent (Karl X Gustav's Crown), 1650
Crown Prince Carl Philip, christening
Crown Princess Victoria, wedding
Prince Karl (XIII)'s Crown, 1771
Prince Carl Philip, wedding
Prince Fredrik Adolf's Crown, 1771
Prince Alexander, christening
Princess Sofia Albertina's Crown, 1771
Princess Victoria, christening
Princess Sofia, wedding
Princess Hedvig Elisabeth Charlotta's Crown, 1778
Princess Madeleine, christening and wedding
Prince Nicolas, christening
Prince Oscar (II)'s Crown, 1844
Princess Estelle, christening
Princess Eugénie's Crown, 1860
Princess Leonore, christening
Prince Wilhelm's Crown, 1902
Prince Daniel, wedding
Prince Oscar, christening
History - Sveriges Kungahus
The Crown of Sweden's Heir Apparent
The Crown of Sweden's Heir Apparent (King Karl X Gustav's Crown of the Heir Apparent) was made in a great hurry when Queen Kristina was due to be crowned in 1650. It was only on 3 October 1650 — 17 days before the coronation — that the queen reminded the council that, according to tradition, the heir to the throne wore a special costume consisting of a cloak, a crown and a cap. Jürgen Dargeman only had just over a week to make a new crown for Karl (X) Gustav.
Because time was so short, Dargeman reused the crown that had been created for Queen Kristina the Elder for King Karl IX's coronation. He applied enamel decorations from the old crown and newly-mounted stones to a newly-made plain crown ring with eight triangular points.
Crowns of the princes and princesses
At Gustav III coronation in 1772, crowns were also made for the royal siblings. Thereby, Duke Fredrik Adolf as well as Princess Sofia Albertina both received crowns.
A fourth crown was added at a later date and belonged to Hedvig Elisabeth Charlotta, Duke Karl´s consort.