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Princess Maria of Romania, nicknamed Mignon, was the great-granddaughter of Queen Victoria of Great Britain and great-granddaughter of Tsar Alexander II of Russia, and had a splendid appearance.
Maria, the future Queen, inherited the noblest characteristics of her ancestors. She was educated at the Romanian Palace, had English tutors, and in her spare time she enjoyed cars, riding, rowing and skating and bobsledding. She was a very gifted painter and she sculptured magnificently and adored the opera.
The issue of the wedding of the Romanian Princess with King Alexander I was initiated at an official reception at the Romanian Palace by Dr. Momcilo Nincic, State Secretary, and Dr. Bosko Colak Antic, a representative of the King’s delegation in Bucharest. The Romanian Royal Couple accepted the proposal joyfully, but they demanded from the delegates to ask their daughter for her agreement. The State Secretary of Romania Take Ionescu conducted himself with much tact and skill to advise the Princess.
He avoided difficult political problems in the conversation and spoke about a young, lonely and gentle man who led a reclusive life at his Palace in Belgrade. This young hero, who wore glasses because his sight was worsening as a
consequence of reading general staff maps often by candlelight while he led the Army during the wars, needed a companion for life. He was not looking merely for a Queen for his nation, but also for a friend who would bring
happiness into his life and make his loneliness easier to bear. The Princess was very impressed with this account and soon afterwards she invited King Alexander to be her guest for Christmas.
King Alexander visited Romania shortly afterwards. In the opinion of many contemporaries, he was a very charming person, with a lively and brave appearance, and an especially nice smile. He excelled with great poetic
talent in expression which he inherited from his grandfather King Nikola I Petrovic from his mother’s side. The first meeting of the Romanian Princess and her future husband was described by Leposava Bela-Pavlovic. The
Royal Couple of Romania organised a reception for their future son-in-law in Sinaia, in the well-known Peles Palace, which does not fall far behind the majestic Versailles Palace, considering its luxurious beauty and location with beautiful parks. Princess Maria was young, beautiful, and modest and had a glowing appearance, her fine behaviour excelled with simplicity and charm.
After lunch, King Alexander I with the Princess visited the Royal Gardens and the King’s Estate. She expertly and skilfully answered the King’s questions, satisfying his curiosity. He was amazed with her knowledge and intelligence.
Both Princess Maria and the King of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes were very impressed with their first meeting. A mutual liking and confidence grew between them and from that moment King Alexander I was
considered to be engaged to Princess Maria.
The engagement of the Romanian Princess and the King Alexander I was officially announced on the third day following Christmas, 9 January 1922 (on the Princess’s 22nd birthday) at The Royal Palace in Sinaia. It was
then agreed that the wedding be held in June of the same year in Belgrade.
News of the engagement spread fast throughout Belgrade and the capital got a joyful and ceremonious look, thanks to this joyous event.
A churchceremony was held on 21 February 1922 at The Cotroceni Royal Palace in Bucharest, where the matrimonial contract was also made, the final version would be signed by Palace Ministers Mishu and Jankovic, in Belgrade, on 7 June, on the eve of The Royal Couple’s wedding.

The bridegroom wore a ceremonial general’s uniform, and the bride wore a white wedding dress with a long veil. She also had a wedding myrtle garland on her head, a diamond necklace and a ribbon with the symbol of the
White Eagle over her shoulders. The best man was King George V of Great Britain, who was represented by his second son Prince Albert, the witness was Prince Arsen Karadjordjevic, and the wedding attendant was Prince Nikola.

After the wedding ceremony, the bride and bridegroom approached the bride’s parents and the bride cried embracing her mother and this poignant sight touched everyone. When the Queen of the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats and Slovenes raised her head, most people noticed for the first time a similarity with her great-grandmother Queen Victoria.

source: brochure-KING ALEXANDER I AND QUEEN MARIA85th WEDDING ANNIVERSARY

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