Georg Friedrich Ferdinand Prinz von Preussen (born 10 June 1976) is a German businessman who is the current head of the Prussian branch of the House of Hohenzollern, the former ruling dynasty of the German Empire and of the Kingdom of Prussia.
Georg Friedrich, Prince of Prussia, is locked in a legal battle for more than 10,000 family artifacts seized or lost after World War II. The case rests on one question: Did his ancestors help the...
Prince Adalbert of Prussia (1811–1873) Prince Adalbert of Prussia (1884–1948) Prince Adolf of Hohenlohe-Ingelfingen Prince Albert of Prussia (1809–1872) Prince Albert of Prussia (1837–1906) Prince Alexander Ferdinand of Prussia Prince Alexander of Prussia Prince August Wilhelm of Prussia Prince Augustus Ferdinand of Prussia
Prussian Prince News
The Prince of Prussia’s legal fight brings painful memories back for Germanyspectator.com.au1 week ago
Georg Friedrich Prince of Prussia has two big problems: he is the great-great-grandson and heir of Wilhelm II, Germany’s last emperor who was forced to abdicate after his country’s disastrous
German royal heirs give up on artworks taken in warThe Times2 weeks ago
As the Red Army encircled Berlin in 1945, its troops swept through the estates of Germany’s former royal family, even trying to bash open the door to their vaul
Frederick Charles, prince of Prussia, byname The Iron Prince, German Friedrich Karl, Prinz Von Preussen, orDer Eiserne Prinz, (born March 20, 1828, Berlin—died June 15, 1885, Klein Glienicke, near Potsdam, Ger.), Prussian field marshal, victor in the Battle of Königgrätz (Sadowa) on July 3, 1866.
Georg Friedrich von Preussen, the great-great-grandson of Kaiser Wilhelm II, who was the last German Emperor, has claimed a compensation of over €1 million from Germany.
Frederick III, also called (until 1888) Crown Prince Frederick William, German Kronprinz Friedrich Wilhelm, in full Friedrich Wilhelm Nikolaus Karl, (born Oct. 18, 1831, Potsdam, Prussia—died June 15, 1888, Potsdam), king of Prussia and German emperor for 99 days in 1888, during which time he was a voiceless invalid, dying of throat cancer.
Scott McLean interviews Georg Friedrich -- whose ceremonial title is also his legal surname: Prince of Prussia -- in Hohenzollern Castle, the ancestral seat of Germany's last imperial family.
Georg Friedrich Prinz von Preussen, the head of the Hohenzollern dynasty, in his office in Potsdam, Germany, this week. Gordon Welters for The New York Times. POTSDAM, Germany — Georg Friedrich ...
During the precarious months preceding the Constitutional Convention, Nathaniel Gorham, the former President of the Continental Congress, secretly concocted his own plan to save the fragile, new...