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  #61  
Old 06-03-2018, 06:57 AM
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Here's a video of yesterday's exhibition opening:


** tvmidtvest.dk: Dronningen indviede Skovgaard-udstilling **


This morning, June 3, Queen Margrethe attended a mass on the occasion of the 350th anniversary of the Sct. Michaelis Church in Fredericia.

Count Ingolf and Countess Sussie of Rosenborg were present as well:


** kongehuset.dk gallery ** tvsyd: Søndag er Dronning Margrethe i Fredericia **
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Old 06-04-2018, 02:00 AM
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Yesterday afternoon, June 3, Queen Margrethe was present at the opening of the exhibition "The sculptor Niels Skovgaard - a champion of the form" at the Art Museum in Vejen:


** jv.dk gallery ** jv.dk video **


And here's a video of all her weekend events:


** BB: VIDEO: Dronningens dejlige weekend med sol, sommer og sang **
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Old 06-06-2018, 11:12 AM
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Yesterday, June 5, Queen Margrethe visited the 2nd Battalion of the Princess of Wales Royal Regiment (PWRR) at Kendrew Barracks in England.

Nice that we get some photos this time!


** kongehuset.dk: H.M. Dronningen besøgte Princess of Wales’s Royal Regiment ** fb gallery **
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Old 06-06-2018, 02:33 PM
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photos and some good information on why the Queen is associated with this regiment. Her father, the King, also had a connection with a British regiment. Nice tradition
nice photo
https://scontent-lax3-2.xx.fbcdn.net...0a&oe=5BB036E3
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Old 06-13-2018, 05:57 AM
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Queen Margrethe received newly appointed officers from the Navy at Christian IX's Palace, Amalienborg this morning, June 13:


** kongehuset.dk: Modtagelse af nyudnævnte officerer fra Søværnet **
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Old 06-27-2018, 11:52 AM
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Queen Margrethe gave last night, at a reception at Marselisborg Castle in Aarhus, where representatives from the local community were invited .

H.M. Dronningen afholdt Omegnsreception på Marselisborg Slot | Kongehuset
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Old 06-29-2018, 07:11 AM
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Queen Margrethe was present the Royal Life Guard's anniversary parade this morning, June 29, and will attend the anniversary dinner this evening:


** kongehuset.dk gallery **

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Old 06-30-2018, 05:46 AM
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Queen Margrethe attends last night 29 June at the royal livgard's anniversary dinner in the Admiral Hotel in Copenhagen.

https://scontent.fath3-3.fna.fbcdn.n...83&oe=5BA1463E
https://scontent.fath3-3.fna.fbcdn.n...ee&oe=5BA6CE04

Count Ingolf with his wife was there also

https://scontent.fath3-3.fna.fbcdn.n...4d&oe=5BB31335

https://www.instagram.com/p/BkpGvvsA...danskekongehus
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Old 06-30-2018, 07:05 AM
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Here are more photos of Queen Margrethe's attendance yesterday evening, she looked very lovely!


** kendte.dk gallery: Dronningen strålede: Uddelte helt særlig hæder **
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Old 07-02-2018, 07:30 AM
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Queen Margrethe enjoyed a circus performance in Aarhus on June 30:


** BB: Dronning Margrethe morede sig i Zirkus Nemo ** translation **
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Old 07-02-2018, 08:27 AM
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She sure did!

As far as you can say QMII is fan of anyone, she is very much a fan of Søren Østergaard and his wacky sense of humor, depicted by his even wackier characters in Zirkus Nemo.
I believe it was PH who introduced her to Søren Østergaard - and the world of humor has never been the same for QMII ever since.

There is no way you can keep QMII away from going to Zirkus Nemo when she's at Marselisborg in the summer. - And if you try and stop her, she'd probably sink her teeth into your leg!
  #72  
Old 07-04-2018, 04:38 PM
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Queen Margrethe was present at the celebration of Denmark's Nationalbank's 200th anniversary in Copenhagen this afternoon, July 4:



** BB: Dronning Margrethe til fest i banken ** translation ** kongehuset.dk gallery **
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  #73  
Old 07-04-2018, 06:27 PM
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Originally Posted by iceflower View Post
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Queen Margrethe was present at the celebration of Denmark's Nationalbank's 200th anniversary in Copenhagen this afternoon, July 4:



** BB: Dronning Margrethe til fest i banken ** translation **
Yes, the Danish National Bank came about as a direct consequence of the Danish state bankruptcy in 1813.
As a major trading nation that between 1720-1801 (really 1807) managed to stay neutral and outside the European wars Denmark became a prosperous country. And since everyone were interested in maintaining at least some trade, a neutral country with a large merchant fleet, protected by an equally large navy, came in handy.
Denmark sailed everything for everyone everywhere. Including slaves BTW. DK was the seventh largest slave-transporting nation and it has been estimated that some 100.000 Africans were transported (and survived) to the Americas between the mid 1600's to 1792.
In 1792 Denmark became the first country to abolish slave trade. Partly as a consequence the Enlightenment, but mainly because slave transport became less and less profitable.
Slavery had already been outlawed in the Danish realm for centuries, also for Africans who happened to end up here. However, slavery persisted in the Danish colonies in African and especially the West Indies until 1848.
But back to the bankruptcy.

By the year 1800 Britain was under severe economic pressure, because Napoleon had managed to persuade, goad and pressure practically the whole of the European continent to block British merchants from trading. That included Denmark which at the time was a part of an armed neutrality league with Russia and Sweden, effectively keeping British merchant out of the Baltic, while having a combined navy strong enough to be able to secure our own merchant ships from a counter-blockade by the British.
Okay by 1801 Britain decided a bit of gunboat diplomacy was the answer. The a navy was shipped to Copenhagen in the early spring to pressure the Danish king to leave the neutrality league and do it before the Danish, Swedish and Russian navies had been tackled and armed after the winter.
That led to the Battle of Copenhagen 2nd April 1801 - where Nelson put the spyglass before his blind eye, meaning he couldn't see the signal from his superior to break off the battle and retreat.
We can discuss the outcome of the battle, but politically the British succeeded. DK left the Neutrality League - and around the same time the Russian Tsar died, changing the political situation dramatically.

Despite the battle a fragile peace continued between DK and UK. But during the first years of the 1800's Napoleon de facto took control of central and southern Europe and now Britain was under economic as well an military pressure. - And Denmark had one of the largest navies in Europe...
The nightmare scenario in the British Admiralty was that Denmark would either be defeated by Napoleon or more or less "persuaded" to become an ally of Napoleon - and that meant the Danish navy would be under the control of Napoleon.
So the British issued an ultimatum to DK. The Danish navy should be handed over to Britain and be under British control for the duration of the war with Napoleon. In return UK would guarantee Danish ships and protect the Danish coast, reimburse DK for using the Danish navy and return the Danish warships fully equipped and in working order after the war. - That was of course a totally unacceptable proposal for a sovereign nation!
So Britain launched what was one of the best executed combined operations in military history. A fleet and an army corps was send to Copenhagen, surrounded the city in order to put pressure on the Danish king to comply with the demands and hand over the navy.
The army corps tasked with surrounding Copenhagen and protecting the artillery batteries were under the command of a general Wellesley, later Duke of Wellington.
What happened next in 1807 was nothing short of an atrocity, which is why this episode is not covered much in British history books. Copenhagen was bombarded for three days and nights by artillery and incendiary rockets. Setting fire to large parts of Copenhagen and killing several hundred civilians.
The Danish king was at the time in Schleswig-Holstein with the main Danish army. In fact to guard against an incursion by Napoleon, so Copenhagen was under the command of a military governor, who with large parts of the city in flames decided to surrender and comply with the British demands. - So to the endless humiliation of a proud sea-nation practically the whole of the danish navy was taken away.
Of course that infuriated the Danes to no end! And the result became a kind of guerilla warfare at sea against any British ship entering Danish waters. Small gunboats by the hundreds were constructed and were a genuine menace for British shipping, even major ships of the line were sometimes in trouble!
In fact Denmark ended up being Napoleon's last ally when he surrendered for the first time in 1814. - But since Denmark was a war with Britain and had no navy left, Danish trade abroad broke down. That resulted in the state bankruptcy in 1813.
On top of that our old enemy, the Swedes decided to side with the British and invaded Norway in 1814, because after Napoleon had left for Elba, the spoils where shared among the European states, and while Denmark was treated fairly mildly, it was decided that Norway should be ceded to Sweden.
The Norwegians were not interested! They wanted independence. No way, was the reply from Sweden, so they invaded. The Norwegians fought gallantly and hard, but without support from Denmark it was a forlorn hope. It led to Sweden and Norway becoming a union under the Swedish crown. In reality Norway became a Swedish province until 1905.

But to avoid future economic chaos (and to some extent also keeping the financial dispositions of the king under control) after what happened after the bankruptcy in 1813, the Danish National Bank was established in 1818.

And as a little curiosum: When Copenhagen surrendered after the bombardment in 1807 the good citizens of Copenhagen strolled outside the ramparts to have a look at the British camps. Especially the Scottish regiments "with their naked legs" were particular exotic.
It may sound strange to us today, but in an age where news reporting was slow, people went out to see "the news" with their own eyes when possible.
  #74  
Old 07-04-2018, 11:54 PM
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Perfidious Albion indeed! Mange tak Muhler for your explanation of British efforts at borrowing the Danish navy! Desperate times call for desperate measures and clearly the Brits had underestimated the situation of the time. However, HM Queen Margrethe seems to get along well enough now with Queen Elizabeth so Alls well that ends well, I suppose
  #75  
Old 07-05-2018, 01:16 AM
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Horrendous, Muhler. I hadn't read about this at all, (as you might expect of a person born in England.) The only excuse for these actions, if excuse there can be, is that Britain and Napoleonic France were engaged a life or death struggle of nationhood until 1815. If Napoleon had invaded England as he intended to, early in the century, and had succeeded, that would have been the end of Britain, which would have become a slave-state. No doubt about that.

I suppose single young women of that time wouldn't ever have seen naked male legs if they didn't have younger brothers. So well-muscled bare legs beneath a kilt might have been a great attraction!
  #76  
Old 07-05-2018, 04:12 AM
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No doubt, no doubt.

Yes, I think the expression: Military necessity springs to mind.

However London was not illuminated after the raid on Copenhagen in 1807, as it usually was after a great victory.

And the British casualties after the Battle of Copenhagen in 1801 were higher than at the Battle of the Nile. It became a slugging match between the British fleet and the Danish warships that had been towed out to form a defense line.
The water was shallow, so Nelson couldn't use one of his favorite tactics of going through the enemy line.
After four hours of battle, the Danish ships were severely battered, but that was only the outer defense line. The batteries on land and on the sea-forts protecting the harbor had not yet been engaged. Hence why Nelson got the order to break off the battle. - Which he "didn't notice."
So instead he send a message ashore saying that he would set the Danish ships on fire without being able to help the crews if there wasn't a ceasefire.
The Danish king, somewhat horrified, agreed to a ceasefire and from that came the negotiations in which DK left the neutrality league. - At the same time, the pro-Napoleon tsar in Russia died, to be replaced by one who was hostile to Napoleon, eventually resulting in the battle of Austerlitz. And ultimately to Napoleon invading Russia.

IMO it was doubtful Nelson would have set fire to the Danish ships. He (and Britain) would have been denounced as a barbarian and Nelson did after all have his share of enemies back in UK.
And Britain actually didn't want a full scale war with Denmark, and probably Russia and Sweden as well, all horrified by such a British atrocity.
This was "only" gunboat diplomacy and despite this battle DK and UK managed to maintain the relatively friendly relations which had existed between our two nations for at the time some 700 years. Totally unique in European history!

I cannot resist telling you about the Wooden Shoe Battle at Køge in 1807.
As I have already mentioned the Danish army was concentrated in Schleswig and Holstein, so all that was left were a few regiments in Copenhagen, which was surrounded by the British forces, and a peasant militia.
They were mobilized and marched towards Copenhagen to relieve the capital.
Now, the peasant were issued an old tunic and and ideally a musket but there were few muskets available and those that were were often antiques and sometimes a shako for the head and otherwise they were dressed like ordinary working peasants. And that included wooden shoes, which practically everyone wore (Thanks to the Dutch settlers who came to DK in the early 1600s.)
Well, wooden shoes may be fine for walking and working, but not for fighting, and sure as H not for running!
It was no match! They came up against well-disciplined battle-hardened British regiments (including the before mentioned Scottish units.) To the British it was basically a live-fire exercise and they suffered limited casualties. The Danish peasants were swept aside and fled. Discarding their wooden shoes which littered the line of flight, hence the name of the battle.

Here is such an ideally equipped peasant militiaman: https://app.box.com/s/ak6o1iarvqxzh85xjut7d30qt0r796se
Even fully equipped he doesn't look particularly heroic, does he? He wouldn't last for five minutes in a Hollywood movie I'm afraid.
The militia lost 100 dead and 150 wounded, some 1.200 were taken prisoner.
The British casualties amounted to 50 dead and 80 wounded.

------------------------

ADDED: Various paintings from the period.

One of the better and most realistic paintings of the Battle of Copenhagen 1801. The expression "the fog of war" is apt here: https://app.box.com/s/vn4gro7hhki0mkmm2udpmi5b1lxfjtsy

One of the most realistic paintings of the bombardment of Copenhagen 1807, for all three nights the British aimed at the most prominent church in Copenhagen, Vor Frue Kirke, The Church of Our Lady. - It's easier to see where the rockets are going at night...
https://app.box.com/s/88hc6ub793hhqfcg9uzm3dssyvda0anj
The Danish ships were still to be masted and tackled after the winter, hence why they only have the lower part of the main mast mounted.

And finally the Highland camp or Mountain-Scotch as they were called in DK at the time. The highlanders here look somewhat effeminate, in line with the artistic convention of the time: https://app.box.com/s/cnogbx21m6wqatjnkhm5g56h7b2kb5pe
And here in the beginning of the national romantic era and with the obsession of trees and nature of the time, the camp looks positively idyllically placed!
  #77  
Old 07-05-2018, 02:51 PM
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Summary of articles in Billed Bladet #27, 2018.
Written by Trine Larsen & Ken Richter.

QMII is all over the place these days!

She attended the 360th anniversary of the Royal Lifeguard Regiment in style!
The anniversary was held at Admiral Hotel in Copenhagen, so QMII simply had the royal yacht Dannebrog moored at the quay outside the hotel, so it was just a question of walking down the phalarope and then she was there at the celebration, complete with the music corps playing on the quay.
And when the party ended in the evening, she simply walked back, went to sleep and woke up the next morning in Aarhus.
There was dancing at the party, but QMII contended herself with merely looking at people dancing.

She also presented a watch at the watch parade, to the guardsmen, who has been selected among his comrades in arms as being the best mate.

One of the few duties QMII has while on her summer holiday in Aarhus, at Marselisborg, is a reception for local pings - politicians, businessmen, representative for various organizations and so on. In other words: Meeting the local who's who. One of them was the hotel-matador, Enan Galaly with wife. Enan Galaly was a close friend of PH and it was at one of his hotels that PH stayed when he fell ill for the last time back in January.

But one of the delights that QMII looks forward to when in Aarhus, is going to Zirkus Nemo. A very small and very untraditional circus, headed by Søren Østergaard, whose wacky humor usually leaves QMII in stitches!
This year QMII is spending her time at Marselisborg with her old friends Kjeld and Birgitta Hillingsø, with whom she went to circus.
It has become tradition that QMII is invited inside Søren Østergaard's caravan for a cup of coffee during the intermission, also this year.
Alas, Søren Østergaard's wife was not present, she was at a funeral.
It was a very merry Queen who was escorted to her car after the show.

(You can find the scans in the Nikolai, Felix, Henrik & Athena thread.)
  #78  
Old 07-13-2018, 09:52 AM
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One of the things that are almost guaranteed while QMII is at Marselisborg for the summer, is the outdoor ballet at Møllerup Gods (estate).
https://www.billedbladet.dk/kongelig...t-med-vennerne

The estate is owned by Anne Sofie and Stig Gamborg, who are related to QMII's LiW, Lena von Lüttichau.

Here are a couple of photos of the estate: http://www.pigeonairphoto.dk/wp-cont...oellerup_2.jpg
http://www.pigeonairphoto.dk/wp-cont...oellerup_1.jpg

I know the place well as it is located only a little more than an hour on bicycle from where we live and right next to a national park.
I would love to live there! It's very scenic.
  #79  
Old 07-14-2018, 12:01 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Muhler View Post
One of the things that are almost guaranteed while QMII is at Marselisborg for the summer, is the outdoor ballet at Møllerup Gods (estate).
https://www.billedbladet.dk/kongelig...t-med-vennerne

The estate is owned by Anne Sofie and Stig Gamborg, who are related to QMII's LiW, Lena von Lüttichau.

Here are a couple of photos of the estate: http://www.pigeonairphoto.dk/wp-cont...oellerup_2.jpg
http://www.pigeonairphoto.dk/wp-cont...oellerup_1.jpg

I know the place well as it is located only a little more than an hour on bicycle from where we live and right next to a national park.
I would love to live there! It's very scenic.
Mange tak Muhler! Such an interesting group of buildings; would you be able to explain how this estate works? Clearly the first building is the main residence, but what function do the other buildings have?
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Old 07-14-2018, 04:48 AM
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Mange tak Muhler! Such an interesting group of buildings; would you be able to explain how this estate works? Clearly the first building is the main residence, but what function do the other buildings have?
Gladly.

They are stables and barns and a house for the overseer and his family. And also a smithy, other shops, stores and quarters for the large staff. An estate this size could easily house 30-50 employees, not counting those who live in nearby villages and houses.

Until a few generations ago Denmark was predominantly an agricultural country and until way into the 1800s mainly based on cattle, that during the winter was inside.
Now, cattle needs fodder, hence the large barns.
After having been fattened during the summer, the cattle was driven (or sailed) south to the hungry markets in Germany, but also England. That was a very profitable business, hence why we have so many estates and manors here in DK, considering the size of the country.
- All that to explain the economy behind such an estate.

Okay, the owners of such manors of course wished to display their wealth and status. Partially by building impressive main buildings, but because the owners were farmers first and foremost, they also wished to display their barns and stables. And that is why people visiting such estates driving up to a manor first passed the stables, barns, shops and what not, before even getting to the main building. It's a statement saying: Look at my business! Look at how well-run and well-maintained my business is! Look at how successful and wealthy my family is!
It also meant that lord of the manor could oversee most of the activity from his office and bedroom.
If you were a visiting noble, you were given a tour of the property, including the cow-sheds. You were expected to be given such a tour and you were expected to actually have a keen knowledge about what you were shown for your own assessment.

The estates where the manor house is the center-piece and where barns are hidden away out of sight are far between in Denmark.
The nobles living in these estates identified themselves of course as nobles but otherwise first and foremost as farmers. And they were hands on in regards to their estate.
There were of course nobles who showed little or no interest in their estates, but they were the exception and such people got little respect form their peers. After all the estate was the working symbol of your family's status and wealth.
So the nobles living here knew about crops, cattle, economy and so on. They knew most of their employees by name, they knew most of their tenants by name and they knew who came and went on their estate. I.e. tradesmen, craftsmen - and rascals.
And when nobles met they could certainly converse in French and discuss Voltaire but they certainly also discussed the prize on cattle, horse breeding, investments and crop yield.
And that included their wives as well. Being responsible for the household they could easily talk about fashion, horses, maintenance of the main buildings, the latest interior trends and the current theatrical plays in Copenhagen - all within an hour. In French or German if need be, lest the servants listened in...

Okay, practically every noble family worth mentioning had a house in Copenhagen and spend some time there every year. Partially to mingle among themselves, partially due to political obligations, partially to do business and pay their respect to the DRF - but also to keep up with the latest cultural trends. - But they made sure they got regular reports from their overseer at their estate on how things were doing.

- In short: The notion about the aloof, disinterested rich noble with way too much time on his hands is, certainly in Danish context, a myth.
Even the very rich who owned several estates were busy! They were first and foremost farmers with a business to run. And the more well-run your estate was, the more respect you got.
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