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Montenegro

Crnagora—Kara-dagh
  • J. Scott Keltie
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

Reigning Prince.—Nicholas I., Petrović Njegoš, bom October 7 (September 25), 1841 ; educated at Trieste and Paris ; proclaimed Prince of Montenegro, as successor of his uncle, Danilo I., August 14, 1860. Married, November 8, 1860, to Milena Pétrovna Vucotić, born May 4, 1847, daughter of Peter Vukotić, senator, and Vice-President of the Council of State. Offspring of the union are three sons, Danilo Alexander, heir-apparent, born June 29, 1871 ; married July 27, 1899, to Princess Jutta (Militza) daughter of the Grand-Duke of Mecklenburg Strelitz ; Mirko, born April 17, 1879, married July 12, 1902, to Natalie Constantinovich, daughter of Colonel Constantmovich, great uncle of the late King Alexander of Servia ; offspring, Prince Stephan, born August 27, 1903 ; Peter, born October 10, 1889 ; and six daughters,1 Militza, born July 26, 1866, married, August 7, 1889, to the Russian Grand Duke Peter Nikolaievitch ; Stana, born January 4, 1868, married August 28, 1889, to George, Duke of Leuchtenberg, and after the dissolution of that marriage, married in 1907 to the Russian Grand Duke Nicolas Nicolaiévitch ; Helena, born January 8, 1873, married October 24, 1896, to Victor Emanuel, now King of Italy ; Anna, born August 18, 1874, married May 18, 1897, to Prince Francis Joseph of Battenberg ; Xenia, born April 22, 1881 ; Vera, born February 22, 1887. In December, 1900, the Prince assumed the style of Royal Highness.

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Statistical and other Books of Reference concerning Montenegro

  1. Foreign Office Reports. Annual Series. No. 1761, 1896, No. 18S4, 1897, and 2114, 1898. London.Google Scholar
  2. Handbook of the Armies of Bulgaria, Greece, Montenegro, &c. Prepared in the Intelligence Division of the War Office. London, 1895.Google Scholar
  3. Andric (M.), Geschichte des Fürstenthums Montenegro. Wien, 1853.Google Scholar
  4. Coquelle (P.), Histoire du Montenegro et de la Bosnie. Paris, 1896.Google Scholar
  5. Cozens-Hardy Montenegro and its Borderlands. Geographical Journal. Vol. IV. 1894.Google Scholar
  6. Denton (Rev. William), Montenegro: its People and their History. London, 1877.Google Scholar
  7. Hassert (C.), Reise durch Montenegro. Wien, 1893.Google Scholar
  8. Miller (W.), the Balkans. [In’ story of the Nations’ Series.] London. 1896.— Travel and Politics in the Near East. London, 1898.Google Scholar
  9. Sehwarz (Dr. B.), Montenegro, Schilderung einer Reise durch das Innere nebst Entwur einer Geographie des Landes. Leipzig, 1883.Google Scholar
  10. Lenormant, Turcs et Monténégrins.Google Scholar
  11. Yriarte (Ch.), Les Bords de l’Adriatique et le Monténégro.Google Scholar
  12. Wyon (R.) and Prance (G.), The Land of the Black Mountain. London, 1903.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1909

Authors and Affiliations

  • J. Scott Keltie

There are no affiliations available

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