Dorothea (Dorothy) Jordan (1761 - 1816). Mistress of William IV from 1791 to 1811. They had ten children, George, Henry, Sophia, Mary, Frederick, Elizabeth, Adolphus, Augusta, Augustus, and Amelia FitzClarence. When the affair ended she had to agree not to return to acting for money or else William IV would stop paying her and take away her remaining children. This happened when she returned to acting in 1814. She died in Paris heavily in debt.
William Augustus, Duke of Cumberland by Charles Jervas Prince William 26 April 1721 – 31 October 1765 was a younger son of George II and Caroline of Ansbach, and Duke of Cumberland from 1726. He is generally best remembered for his role in putting down the Jacobite Rising at the Battle of Culloden in 1746, and as such is also known as "Butcher" Cumberland. After Culloden he switched his attentions to politics and horse-racing.
The Princess Caroline Matilda of Wales (1751-1775). She was a daughter of Frederick Louis The Prince of Wales and his wife, The Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg. She was Queen of Denmark and Norway (1766-1775) as the wife of King Christian VII. Her children were King Frederik VI and The Princess Louise Augusta.
Frederik V was the King of Denmark-Norway from 1746. Frederik V was one of the weaker kings of Denmark. His education was inadequate and he was completely dependent upon his advisors. Nevertheless he was popular during his time. Court life and culture were revived after the Pietist reign of Christian VI. Copyright: Rosenborg Castle / Rosenborg Slot
Frederick II (German: Landgraf Friedrich II von Hessen-Kassel) (14 August 1720 – 31 October 1785) was Landgrave of Hesse-Kassel (or Hesse-Cassel) from 1760 to 1785. He ruled as an enlightened despot, and raised money by renting soldiers (called "Hessians") to Great Britain to help fight the American Revolutionary War. He combined Enlightenment ideas with Christian values, cameralist plans for central control of the economy, and a militaristic approach toward international diplomacy.