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  2. Constantine II of Greece - Wikipedia

    Constantine II (Greek: Κωνσταντίνος Βʹ, Konstantínos II, pronounced [ˌkonstaˈdinos ðefˈteros]; born 2 June 1940) is a Greek former monarch who reigned as the last King of Greece, from 6 March 1964 until the abolition of the Greek monarchy on 1 June 1973.

  3. Arch of Constantine, Rome – Smarthistory

    The Emperor Constantine, called Constantine the Great, was significant for several reasons. These include his political transformation of the Roman Empire, his support for Christianity, and his founding of Constantinople (modern day Istanbul). Constantine’s status as an agent of change also extended into the realms of art and architecture.

  4. Alec Issigonis - Wikipedia

    Sir Alexander Arnold Constantine Issigonis CBE FRS RDI (18 November 1906 – 2 October 1988) was a British-Greek automotive designer. He designed the Mini , launched by the British Motor Corporation in 1959, and voted the second most influential car of the 20th century in 1999.

  5. Prince Constantine Alexios of Greece and Denmark - Wikipedia

    Prince Constantine Alexios of Greece and Denmark (Greek: Κωνσταντίνος Αλέξιος; born 29 October 1998) is a member of the non-reigning Greek royal family, the eldest son and second child of Crown Prince Pavlos and Crown Princess Marie-Chantal of Greece. He is second in line, after his father, to the now defunct throne of Greece.

  6. Greek royal family - Wikipedia

    In turn, all three of Constantine's sons, George II, Alexander and Paul, would occupy the throne. The dynasty reigned in Greece during the Balkan Wars, World War I, World War II (during which Greece experienced occupation by the Axis), the Greek Civil War, and the Greek military junta of 1967–1974.

  7. Greece during World War I - Wikipedia

    Greece had emerged victorious from the 1912–1913 Balkan Wars with her territory almost doubled, but found herself in a difficult international situation. The status of the Greek-occupied eastern Aegean islands was left undetermined and the Ottoman Empire continued to claim them, leading to a naval arms race and mass expulsions of ethnic Greeks from Anatolia.

  8. Presidential Mansion, Athens - Wikipedia,_Athens

    History. The decision to construct the building which currently is used as the Presidential Mansion was made in 1868. That year, King George I's son, Constantine, the heir to the throne, was born and the Greek state decided to present him with a private dwelling, when he came of age.

  9. Constantine - Wikipedia

    Constantine IV, King of Armenia, also called Constantine VI; Constantine of Baberon, regent of Zabel, and father of Hetoum I of Armenia, 13th century; Constantine I (or Kuestantinos I) of Ethiopia, also known as Zara Yaqob; Constantine II (or Kuestantinos II) of Ethiopia, also known as Eskender; Constantine I of Greece; Constantine II of Greece

  10. Alexander of Greece - Wikipedia

    The ruling dynasty of Greece (the House of Glücksburg) was of German-Danish origin, and Constantine and Sophia were seen as far too German by the Venizelists, but even though the marriage of the king to a Greek presented an opportunity to Hellenize the royal family, and counter criticisms that it was a foreign institution, both Venizelists and ...

  11. Elisabeth of Romania - Wikipedia

    Elisabeth of Romania (full name Elisabeth Charlotte Josephine Alexandra Victoria: Romanian: Elisabeta a României, Greek: Ελισάβετ της Ρουμανίας; 12 October 1894 – 14 November 1956) was a princess of Romania and member of the House of Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen and by marriage Queen of Greece during 1922–1924.