List of Alternate Monarchs and Aristocratic Lineage

Basic scenario: The Tlaxcallans decide on remaining neutral instead of joining Hernando Cortes' burgeoning army of Spanish conquistadors and native allies. On a scenario not too dissimilar from the Night of Tears, Cortes' army is routed and forced to flee eastward to the lands of the Tarascan Empire. The Tarascan king is somewhat sympathetic to Cortes' cause as his people are rivals to the Aztecs but is cautious. He forces the conquistador to accept a deal: the Spanish will oblige their specialists to teach the Tarascans to fashion their own guns, steel swords and breed a few horses for the Tarascan ruler and the nobility. In exchange, the King promises to lead an army to subjugate the Aztecs. Cortes accepts.

In the next two to three years, Tangaxuan's network of diplomats and spies builds a web of alliances between the Tarascan Empire and the kingdoms neighboring the Aztec Triple Alliance, minus the Tlaxcallans who are wary of war and do not wish to earn the ire of the Aztecs. In 1524, the newly trained Tarascan Army (with the Spanish conquistadors) mount an invasion and soon its allies follow suit. Many of the Aztec tributaries declare independence and switch their allegiance to Tangaxuan. Ill-prepared for a multi-front war, the Tarascan alliance is victorious despite heavy casualties earned during the siege of Tenochtitlan; many of those conquistadors. Montezuma is captured and executed.

Most of Cortes' chief officers lie dead in battle and so the last tether to mother Spain is severed. Despite being offered the hand of Montezuma's daughter, he decides to marry the native woman Malinalli Tenepal, his lover and chief translator. He is granted by Lord Tangaxuan dominion over the coastal city of Painala and the surrounding districts; his spouse being a member of the former ruling dynasty provided much legitimacy to the former conquistador's reign. He would adopt the name of his newly adopted home; so his descendants would become known as the House of Painala and would rule for two centuries.

Cacique of Painala
1525-1543: Hernando I (House of Painala)
1543-1578: Martin I (House of Painala)
1578-1601: Juan I (House of Painala)
1601-1613: Martin II (House of Painala)
1613-1635: Esteban I (House of Painala)
1635-1654: Hernando II (House of Painala)

Tarascan rule by the 1650s had waned to the point that its tributaries were independent in all but name; the first to declare its independence from Tarascan dominion was the House of Painala. The opportunistic Hernando, with the assistance of Anglo-Burgundian privateers, conquered his neighbors and ruled an enlarged dominion that ruled over a million subjects. The capital was moved from Painala to the more prestigious port of Potonchan, once the home to Mayan lords. Hernando would convert from Roman Catholicism to Calvinism due to currying favor with the daughter of a privateer; it gave him the excuse to seize Church property for the Crown. The next three kings after him would become infamous for their ardent devotion to the Protestant faith; it would cost them the crown.

King of Tlahuasco
1654-1682: Hernando II (House of Painala)
1682-1709: Johann I (House of Painala)
1709-1732: Johann II (House of Painala)
1732-1739: Johann III (House of Painala)

The city of Potonchan was home to the largest Protestant community in the New World outside the lands dominated by European colonists. The unique flavor of Tlahuascan Calvinism was noted by Anglo-Burgundian missionaries. The Tlahuascan ministers who administered the mass were mostly locals, quite different from the colonies whose settler elite dominated all levels of society. However, the rest of the kingdom remained staunch Catholics and resisted efforts by the increasingly Europeanized monarchs and nobility to impose the Protestant faith on them.

From the 1720s onwards, there were multiple Catholic rebellions against the Tlahuascan Crown. Johann III gained the moniker of "The Butcher" after he sent royal troops to the former royal capital of Painala, seized by Catholic rebels who refused to convert to the Protestant faith. Thousands were massacred, including innocent women and children. A few survived, among them Joaquin Chijpiriharikua, who would escape into the inner jungles for sanctuary from the royals.

It was in the jungle that Joaquin would receive a vision from the Virgin Mary. Whether it was true or not, Joaquin would inspire thousands to raise up arms against the Painala monarchy. Through the use of hit and run tactics, Joaquin would seize control of plantation by plantation, acquiring guns, horses and extra manpower from the workforce, hurting the kingdom's economy. The monarchy would eventually fall in 1739 when the rebels captured Painala. The nobility and Johann III's family would find sanctuary in London, while Johann III stayed behind to be captured. He was executed just after Joaquin was proclaimed by the people as the new King of Tlahuasco.

1739-1793: Joaquin I (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1793-1820: Joaquin II (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1820-1851: Joaquin III (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1851-1867: Felipe I (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1867-1891: Pedro I (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1891-1935: Pedro II (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1935-1942: Felipe II (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1942-1969: Joaquin IV (House of Chijpiriharikua)
1969-now: Maria I (House of Chijpiriharikua-Acachto)
Johann and John are the same name in different languages. So, shouldn't Johann I be Juan II?
Edward VI of England marries Elisabeth de Valois
Edward VI of England (b.1537: d.1561) m. Elisabeth de Valois (b.1545: d.1588) (a)

1a) Jane I of England (b.1560: d.1622) m. James VI of Scotland (b.1566: d.1625) (a)

1a) Margaret Stuart (b.1584: d.1611) m. Christian IV of Denmark (b.1577: d.1648) (a)

1a) Frederick of Denmark (b.1601: d.1627)

2a) Christian of Denmark (b.1603: d.1604)

3a) Stillborn Son (c.1604)

4a) Elisabeth of Denmark (b.1605: d.1614)

5a) Miscarriage (c.1607)

6a) Stillborn Son (c.1608)

7a) Sophie of Denmark (b.1610: d.1611)
2a) Elizabeth Stuart (b.1585: d.1586)

3a) Charles I of England and Scotland (b.1587: d.1630) m. Dorothea of Saxony (b.1591: d.1617) (a), Christine Marie of France (b.1606: d.1663) (b)

1b) Mary Stuart (b.1622: d.1699) m. Philip IV of Spain (b.1605: d.1665) (a)

1a) Maria Eugenia of Spain (b.1641: d.1649)

2a) Charles II of Spain (b.1644: d.1670) m. Catherine Stuart (b.1653: d.1699) (a)

1a) Philip V of Spain (b.1669) m. Maria Anna of Neuburg (b.1667: d.1740) (a)

1a) Michelle I of Spain (b.1696)

2a) Catherine Eugenia of Spain (b.1698)​
3a) Miscarriage (c.1647)

4a) Ferdinand of Spain (b.1651: d.1652)

5a) Margaret Isabella of Spain (b.1654: d.1660)​
2b) Charles II of England and Scotland (b.1625) m. Mariana of Austria (b.1634: d.1696) (a)

1a) Henry Stuart, Prince of Wales (b.1652: d.1659)

2a) Catherine Stuart (b.1653:d.1699) m. Charles II of Spain (b.1644: d.1670) (a)

1a) Philip V of Spain (b.1669: d.1700) m. Maria Anna of Neuburg (b.1667: d.1740) (a)

1a) Michelle I of Spain (b.1696)

2a) Catherine Eugenia of Spain (b.1698)​
3a) James I of England, VII of Scotland (b.1661: d.1702) m. Marie Louise of Orléans (b.1662: d.1689) (a), Anna Maria Luisa de' Medici (b.1667: d.1743) (b)

1a) Mary II of England and Scotland (b.1681: d.1748) m. William of Hesse-Kassel (b.1682: d.1760) (a)

1a) Henry X of England, I of Scotland (b.1708)

2a) Miscarriage (c.1710)

3a) Jane Stuart, Princess Royale (b.1711)

4a) Catherine Stuart (b.1713)

5a) Stillborn Son (c.1714)

6a) John Stuart, Duke of Clarence and Ross (b.1717)

7a) Miscarriage (c.1719)

8a) Eleanor STuart (b.1722)​
3b) Louisa Maria Stuart (b.1628: d.1650) m. Ernest Augustus, Elector of Brunswick-Lüneburg (b.1629: d.1698) (a)

1a) Elisabeth Augusta of Hanover (b.1650: d.1669)
4b) Stillborn Son (c.1630)
4a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1588)

5a) William Stuart, 1st Duke of York and Albany (b.1589: d.1610) m. Arabella Stuart (b.1575: d.1615) (a)

1a) James Stuart, 2nd Duke of York and Albany (b.1608: d.1669) m. Elizabeth Howard (c.1610: d.1640) (a)

1a) Miscarriage (c.1635)

2a) Ursula Stuart (b.1638)

3a) Thomas Stuart, 3rd Duke of York and Albany (b.1639: d.1698) m. Amalia of Nassau-Dietz (b.1653: d.1709) (a)

1a) Theresa Stuart (b.1676)

2a) Agnes Stuart (b.1680)

3a) Albertine Stuart (b.1682)

4a) Sophia Stuart (b.1685)​
2a) Edward Stuart, 1st Earl of Lincoln (b.1610: d.1649) m. Catherine Russell (c.1620: d.1680) (a)

1a) Miscarriage (c.1642)

2a) Grace Stuart (b.1646) m. Thomas Butler, 6th Earl of Ossory (b.1634: d.1665) (a), William III, Prince of Orange (b.1650: d.1702) (b)

1a) Edmund Butler, 2nd Duke of Ormonde (b.1663)

2a) Eleanor Butler (b.1664)

3a) Richard Butler, 2nd Earl of Lincoln (b.1665)

4b) Miscarriage (c.1669)

5b) William IV, Prince of Orange (b.1675)​
6a) Stillborn Son (c.1594)

7a) Sophia Stuart (b.1598: d.1601)​
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Lionel of Antwerp has a posthumous son by Violante Visconti
Lionel of Antwerp, 1st Duke of Clarence (b. 1338: d. 1368) m. [Elizabeth de Burgh (b. 1332: d. 1363) (a)] Violante Visconti (b. 1354: d. 1386) (b)

2b) King Galahad I of England and Milan (b. 1369: d. 1440) m. Elizabeth de Ros (b. 1367: d. 1424) (a)

1a) Beatrice of England (b. 1388: d. 1401)

2a) John of England (b. 1390: d. 1390)

3a) John of England (b. 1391: d. 1391)

4a) Elizabeth of England (b. 1394: d. 1452) m. Thomas Montacute, 4th Earl of Salisbury (b. 1388: d. 1428)

1a) Elizabeth Montacute, 5th Countess of Salisbury (b. 1415: d. 1470) m. Richard of York, 3rd Duke of York (b. 1411: d. 1460) (a)

1a) Elizabeth of York (b. 1438: d. 1511)

2a) Galahad of York, 4th Duke of York (b. 1439: d. 1479)

3a) Edward of York (b. 1440: d. 1484)

4a) Anne of York (b. 1446: d. 1512)

5a) Maud of York (b. 1450: d. 1512)

6a) Edmund of York (b. 1451: d. 1477)

7a) Mary of York (b. 1452: d. 1514)
5a) Galahad of England (b. 1395: d. 1414)

6a) Nicholas I of England and Milan (b. 1396: d. 1448) m. Marie of Harcourt (b. 1398: d. 1476)

1a) Elizabeth of England and Milan (b. 1416: d. 1474) m. Louis of Luxembourg (b. 1418: d. 1475) (a)

1a) John of Luxembourg (b. 1452: d. 1516)

2a) Eleanor of Luxembourg (b.1453: d. 1538)
2a) Galahad II of England and Milan (b. 1428: d. 1470) m. Catherine de Valois (b. 1428: d. 1446) (a) Adelaide of Tecklenburg (b. 1435: d. 1477) (b)

1b) Galahad III of England and Milan (b. 1454: d. 1470)

2b) Nicholas, Duke of Aumale (b. 1456: d. 1463)

3b) John II of England and Milan (b. 1458: d. 1500)

4b) Henry, Duke of Exeter (b. 1459: d. 1492)

5b) Edward, Duke of Brescia (b. 1460: d. 1526)

6b) Mary of England and Milan (b. 1468: d. 1505)

7b) Blanche of England and Milan (b. 1469: d. 1505)

8b) Otto, Duke of Surrey (b. 1470: d.1500)

9b) Joan of England and Milan (b. 1471: d. 1522)
3a) John, Duke of Pavia (b. 1429: d. 1473) m. Joan de Vere (b. 1433: d. 1471) (a)

1a) Elizabeth of Pavia (b. 1461: d. 1518)

2a) Catherine of Pavia (b. 1462: d. 1500)

3a) Nicholas, 2nd Duke of Pavia (b. 1464: d. 1487)

4a) Galahad of Pavia (b. 1465: d. 1522)

5a) John of Pavia (b. 1466: d. 1492)

6a) George of Pavia (b. 1467: d. 1492)
4a) Henry, Duke of Ireland (b. 1431: d. 1505) m. Cecilia Gonzaga (b. 1451: d. 1472) (a)

1a) Frederick, 2nd Duke of Ireland (b. 1471 d. 1514)
5a) Mary of England and Milan (b. 1433: d. 1455) m. Afonso V, King of Portugal (b. 1432: d. 1481) (a)

1a) Infante Joao of Portugal (b. 1453: d. 1453)
7a) Yolanda of England (b. 1398: d. 1413)

8a) Thomas of England, Duke of Gloucester (b. 1400: d. 1427) m. Joan de Cherleton, 6th Lady of Powys (b. 1400: d. 1425) (a)

1a) Hugh, 2nd Duke of Gloucester (b. 1418: d. 1450) m. Eleanor Bourchier (b. 1417: d. 1474) (a)

1a) Hugh, 3rd Duke of Gloucester (b. 1447: d. 1479)
2a) Thomas of Greenwich (b. 1424: d. 1481) m. Elizabeth Stapleton (b. 1440: d. 1502) (a)

1a) Thomas, 1st Baron Blackheath (b. 1478: d. 1502)
9a) Beatrice of England and Milan (b. 1403: d. 1462) m. John IV, Duke of Brabant (b. 1403: d. 1427) (a)

1a) Anne of Brabant (b. 1425: d. 1481) m. Charles I of Baden (b. 1427: d. 1475)

1a) Anne of Baden (b. 1451: d. 1486)

2a) Juliana of Baden (b. 1452: d. 1503)

3a) Beatrice of Baden (b. 1454: d. 1497)

4a) Christopher I of Baden (b. 1455: d. 1529)

5a) Albert of Baden (b. 1458: d. 1490)

6a) Frederick of Baden (b. 1460: d. 1519)
2a) Waleran of Brabant (b. 1427: d. 1484) m. Pauline de Brosse (b. 1450: d. 1479) (a) Isabella of Balzo (b. 1465: d. 1533) (b)​
Kings of England:
1367-1399: Richard II
1399-1440: Galahad I
1440-1448: Nicholas I
1448-1470: Galahad II
1470-1470: Galahad III
1470-1500: John II

Dukes of Milan:
1395-1402: Gian I Galeazzo Visconti
1402-1440: Galeazzo I Plantagenet
1440-1448: Niccolò Plantagenet
1448-1470: Galeazzo II Plantagenet
1470-1470: Galeazzo III Plantagenet
1470-1500: Gian II Plantagenet

Essentially - Lionel of Antwerp has a posthumous son by Violante Visconti. The boy is named Galeazzo after his grandfather (and upon looking this up seems to be a translation of Galahad if anything in English). Galahad of Alba, 2nd Duke of Clarence, is competent, charismatic, and the clear heir of Richard II (superior claim to Henry Bolingbroke), and deposes Richard II instead ITTL. 3 years into his reign, King Galahad hears news that his uncle Gian Galeazzo Visconti who (as OTL) has been waging a campaign to conquer most of Northern Italy for Milan, has died, sparking a succession crisis. King Galahad leads an English expedition and takes control of Milan - even if his claim isn't quite the best, all of England is his power base. Galahad tries to pacify English nobles at home while solidifiying Gian Galeazzo's gains in Milan - by the end of his 41 year reign he has begun to weld the two domains together into one prospering whole. Under subsequent kings integration continues to a greater extent (and royal dukedoms proliferate for the descendants of the House of Clarence). John II of England and Milan looks to a bright future.

Suggestions, comments, questions? I'm debating making a TL of this.
James III of Scotland (b.1451: d.1491) m. Margaret of Denmark (b.1456: d.1486) (a), Elizabeth Woodville (c.1437: d.1498) (b)

1a) James IV of Scotland (b.1473: d.1512) m. Anne of York (b.1475: d.1511) (a)

1a) Miscarriage (c.1491)

2a) Stillborn Son (c.1493)

3a) James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (b.1494: d.1499)

4a) Margaret Stewart (b.1496: d.1496)

5a) Miscarriage (c.1499)

6a) James Stewart, Duke of Rothesay (b.1500: d.1512)

7a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1504)

8a) Miscarriage (c.1507)

9a) Mary Stewart (b.1510: d.1512)​

2a) James Stewart, Duke of Ross (b.1476: d.1504) m. Catherine of York (b.1479: d.1527) (a)

1a) John Stewart (b.1492: d.1492)

2a) Henry Stewart, Duke of Ross (b.1495: d.1507)

3a) Stillborn Boy (c.1498)

4a) Arthur I of Scotland (b.1503: d.1524)

5a) Stillborn Son (c.1504)​

3a) John Stewart, Earl of Mar (b.1479: d.1503)

4b) Alexander IV of Scotland (b.1488: d.1535) m. Sabina of Bavaria (b.1492: d.1564) (a)​

1a) Alexander V of Scotland (b.1513: d.1568) m. Renee of France (b.1511: d.1574) (a)

1a) James V of Scotland (b.1532)

2a) Alexander Stewart, Duke of Albany (b.1535)

3a) Margaret Stewart (b.1537)

4a) Stillborn Son (c.1540)

5a) Eleanor Stewart (b.1543)

6a) Elizabeth Stewart (b.1546)​

2a) Stillborn Son (c.1515)

3a) Elizabeth Stewart (b.1517: d.1555) m. Henry VIII of England (b.1491: d.1547) (a) - annulled in 1541-

1a) Henry IX of England (b.1539)

2a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1540)

3a) Edmund Tudor, Duke of Gloucester (b.1541: d.1564)​

4a) James Stewart, Duke of Ross (b.1518)

5a) Albert Stewart, Earl of Mar (b.1520)

6a) Stillborn Son (c.1523)

7a) Joan Stewart (b.1525: d.1567) m. Ferdinand II, Archduke of Austria (b.1529: d.1595) (a)

1a) Maria Martha of Austria (b.1550)

2a) Catherine of Austria (b.1555)

3a) Joanna of Austria (b.1558)​

8a) John Stewart, Earl of Moray (b.1526)
The marriage of the widowed Dowager Queen Elizabeth Woodville in 1487, along with the marriages of her two younger daughters, into the Scottish royal family was seen by some as both Henry Tudor's reward to them and his way of punishing them. The 50 year old Queen Dowager, it seemed, could not possibly have another child and to seperate her from her other children, particularly her eldest, seemed harsh. However, it gave her the dignity that her new rival at the court, Margaret Beaufort, could not possibly hope to allow her and it gave her younger daughters a chance at happiness away from the court of bad memories. And thus, she was married, along with her daughters, to the Scottish Princes.

A surprise pregnancy at 50 seemed likely to kill the new Scottish Queen, even with her long history of successful childbirth. However, luckily, this miracle child was born healthy and the Queen of Scots would not only survive the birth but survive her husband. With his death in 1492 due to illness (a fever gone bad), she found herself again a Queen Dowager, but in a much better position than she had ever had in England. Rich and with a young son, she took her child to the lands of Moray, where she spent the rest of her life. Her daughters, meanwhile, would have fairly unsuccessful marriages. Anne of York, who had become Queen, had trouble bearing healthy children and her only one to survive early childhood, the Prince James Stewart, would only live a few months past her and die while his father campaigned and ultimately died in England. Catherine of York, married to the Duke of Ross, was barely more successful, with one of her sons surviving to 12 and another to adulthood. Fortunately for her, this son would himself be named King of Scotland at his uncle's death, as Arthur I of Scotland.

The young son of the Queen Dowager, meanwhile, moved into the household of his sister, who raised him with her own children, when they lived. At the Queen's death in 1511, he was obviously a man grown and was married to Sabina of Bavaria, a German noblewoman who his uncle hoped would bring with her troops to take one England. However, she only arrived after the King of Scots death and thus the new regency was formed around his nephew twice over, King Arthur. A proud youth, the new king rebelled against the regency and in 1518, aged 15, broke out of it completely, ending the council in favour of his own rule. A strong willed lad, he would marry in 1523 the Princess Renee of France, however the two would never meet. Deciding to campaign against his cousin, Henry VIII of England, as he had seen his uncle do in 1512, Arthur I of Scotland died in the march, apparently of an infected lung. Thus, his uncle, the Earl of Moray, who acted as his regent, rose to the throne.

Having gone through so many Kings without children, the new King's large family was a definite plus. It, mixed with his skills at diplomacy, were the reason why the King seemed so fitting to the throne. His eldest son, also named Alexander, would marry in 1527 the Princess Renee of France. This was a great match for the royal family, and came after the birth of the King's last child, his forth son. Along with these sons, the King also had two daughters, the beautiful but mentally unstable Elizabeth Stewart and her younger sister, the also beautiful but overly ambitious Joan Stewart. While Elizabeth would be married off by her brother in 1538 to Henry VIII of England, before the marriage was annulled in 1541 due to the King's fears of her slowly increasing madness. She would spend the rest of her life in Hever Castle, where she would spend her days looking at the portraits of her sons that were sent once a month. Eventually she would die in 1555, possibly due to suicide but possibly due to an accident in one of the newly built towers.
Something old I found while looking through my archives. I once had the project to write a Napoleonic timeline where Napoleon's Russian Campaign proved successful and that resulted in the French Empire still being there in the modern day. I never really was able to write it down but surprisingly I had done a pretty detailed family tree for Napoleon and his successors on the French Imperial Throne... Can't guarantee it makes much sense as it is an old work (5 years old at least given some of the notes) with a few modifications I am doing as I write this to correct a few flaws I noticed. Anyway, here you go:

Napoleon I (August 15, 1769 - November 18, 1836)
Emperor of the French (May 18, 1804 - November 18, 1836) - crowned on December 2, 1804
Birth name: Napoleon Bonaparte
1) Joséphine de Beauharnais (June 23, 1763 - April 6, 1829) on March 9, 1796. They divorced on January 10, 1810.
2) Archduchess Marie Louise of Austria (December 12, 1791 - December 17, 1847)
Legitimate Issue:
Napoleon François Charles Joseph (March 20, 1811 - February 7, 1883) - became Emperor of the French
Marie Letizia Pauline Theresa (June 6, 1817 - September 11, 1902) - married Augustus I, King of Italy [1]
Illegitimate Issue:
Charles Leon "Count Leon" (1806-1881) by Elleonore Denuelle de La Plaigne
Alexandre Florian Jospeh, Count Walewski (May 4, 1810 - October 27, 1868) by Marie Walewska

Napoleon II (March 20, 1811 - February 7, 1883)
King of Rome (March 20, 1811 - November 18, 1836)
Emperor of the French (November 18, 1836 - February 7, 1883) - crowned on December 2, 1836

Birth name: Napoleon François Charles Joseph Bonaparte
Spouse: Sophie Friederike Dorothee Wilhelmine of Bavaria (January 27, 1805 - May 28, 1872) on December 2, 1830 [2]
Napoleon Charles Louis (November 18, 1831 - December 22, 1921) - became Emperor of the French
Maximilian Jerôme (August 7, 1833 - July 20, 1872) - Murdered during an assassination attempt against his father. [3]
Charles Victor (August 31, 1834 - June 20, 1901)
Marie Anne Caroline (November 28, 1836 - February 5, 1865) - Died in childbirth. [4]
Joseph Emmanuel (June 16, 1843 - February 19, 1924) - Died unmarried and without issue.

Napoleon III (November 18, 1831 - December 22, 1921)
Duke of Austerlitz (November 18, 1831 - November 18, 1836) [5]
King of Rome (November 18, 1836 - February 7, 1883)
Emperor of the French (February 7, 1883 - December 22, 1921) - crowned on December 2, 1883

Birth name: Napoleon Charles Louis Bonaparte
Spouse: Eugénie Augustine of Italy (October 7, 1836 - April 17, 1902) on December 2, 1856
Napoleon Eugene Louis (September 9, 1858 - April 15, 1912) - King of Rome. Died during the sinking of the liner VIP Titan [6]
Philippe Jules César (November 12, 1859 - March 18, 1926)
Joséphine Marie Louise (January 16, 1861 - October 20, 1931)
Alexandre Hannibal (March 18, 1862 - September 23, 1921)
Marie Pauline (April 19, 1864 - January 22, 1873) - Her death at such a young age was a shock to her father.
Jeanne Andrée (May 20, 1866 - December 21, 1931)
Paul Ferdinand (November 30, 1867 - September 19, 1928) - Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church
Clovis Napoleon (February 2 - March 6, 1869)

Napoleon, King of Rome (September 9, 1858 - April 15, 1912)
Duke of Austerlitz (September 9, 1858 - February 7, 1883)
King of Rome (February 7, 1883 - April 15, 1912)

Birth name: Napoleon Eugene Louis Bonaparte
Spouse: Elisabeth of Wurtemberg (December 12, 1862 - December 8, 1927) on June 22, 1886
Jeanne Marie Joséphine (October 19, 1887 - March 21, 1955)
Marie-Agnès Caroline Julie (May 27, 1889 - March 25, 1982)
Charles André Joseph Napoléon (November 22, 1890 - November 9, 1970) - became Emperor of the French
Jacques Louis Philippe (February 6, 1883 - September 12, 1946)
Pierre Marie Jérôme (March 22, 1897 - December 26, 1959)

Napoleon IV (November 22, 1890 - November 9, 1970)
Duke of Austerlitz (November 22, 1890 - April 15, 1912)
King of Rome (April 15, 1912 - December 22, 1921)
Emperor of the French (December 22, 1921 - November 9, 1970) - crowned on December 2, 1922

Birth name: Charles André Joseph Napoléon Bonaparte
Spouse: Hortense Bonaparte of Holland (May 22, 1900 - November 8, 1979) on April 7, 1921
Philippe François Charles Napoléon (Born on December 28, 1921) - became Emperor of the French
Elisabeth Pauline Hortense (Born on May 15, 1924)
Anne Marie Letizia (January 1, 1928 - February 6, 1948)

Napoleon V (Born on December 28, 1921)
King of Rome (December 28, 1921 - November 9, 1970)
Emperor of the French since November 9, 1970. Crowned on December 2, 1971.

Birth name: Philippe François Charles Napoléon Bonaparte
Spouse: Alexandra of Denmark (Born on May 6, 1929) on December 30, 1947
Charles Frédéric Napoléon (Born on May 28, 1949) - King of Rome
Anne Marie (Born on June 23, 1951)
Alexandra (Born on February 16, 1953)
Philippe Louis Joseph (Born on October 19, 1954)

Charles Frédéric, King of Rome (Born on May 28, 1949)
Duke of Austerlitz (May 28, 1949 - November 9, 1970)
King of Rome since November 9, 1970.

Birth name: Charles Frédéric Napoléon Bonaparte
Spouse: Marie Eléonore de Bourbon (Born April 24, 1953) on September 6, 1974
Louis Napoleon (Born on October 30, 1976) - Duke of Austerlitz
Marie Josephine (Born on January 1, 1979)
Charles André (Born on September 13, 1981)

Louis Napoléon, Duke of Austerlitz (Born on October 30, 1976)
Duke of Austerlitz since October 30, 1976.
Birth name: Louis Napoléon Bonaparte
Spouse: Sandrine Laroche (Born on November 11, 1979) on July 17, 2002
Victor Napoléon (Born on September 9, 2004)
Béatrice (Born on July 14, 2006)
Lucien (Born on July 17, 2011)
Elisa (Born on July 17, 2011)

[1] In my timeline, I had imagined Napoleon getting a second child with Marie Louise but settled with making her a girl. As for her becoming Queen consort of Italy, it comes from the project Napoleon had of giving the Kingdom of Italy either to his second son or to his stepson, Eugene de Beauharnais. ATL Augustus I of Italy would thus have been OTL Augustus of Leuchtenberg, eldest son of Eugène and Augusta of Bavaria and first prince consort of Mary II of Portugal.
[2] OTL Archduchess Sophie, mother of Franz Joseph of Austria. From what I can vaguely remember, this was probably a reference to the fact that Archduchess Sophie was a good friend of the Duke of Reichstadt OTL, to the point of there being rumors that her second son Maximilian had been fathered by the Eaglet... Looking back, it's admittedly stretching things a bit to have Sophie marry Napoleon II but then again, there are mentions that Sophie's marriage to Franz Joseph's father had been decided during the Congress of Vienna.
[3] Since the XIXth Century was plagued by several assassination attempts on the ruling monarchs, I had planned this tragic event in the timeline that I never ended up writing.
[4] Yes, I had even planned as far as to decide which children would have issue and which wouldn't have. Oddly enough, I can't find whom I was planning her to marry.
[5] Given that this was Napoleon's grandson ITTL, I had decided to have the Emperor give the courtesy title of Duke of Austerlitz to the firstborn of the King of Rome/Third in line for the throne. Since Napoleon was prone to give courtesy titles named after victories, Austerlitz seems to be the only possible choice for that. It's not the only fun I had with Austerlitz though as you'll notice there are quite a few events that happen on December 2nd...
[6] Yeah... This is pretty much the proof this was an early work on my part as it's pretty much an ATL Titanic that sinks on the same day as is OTL counterpart... VIP by the way would stand for Vapeur Impérial Postal, which would basically make it the equivalent of the British RMS. Not very imaginative idea overhaul when you think about it...
Kings of England:
1367-1399: Richard II
1399-1440: Galahad I
1440-1448: Nicholas I
1448-1470: Galahad II
1470-1470: Galahad III
1470-1500: John II

Dukes of Milan:
1395-1402: Gian I Galeazzo Visconti
1402-1440: Galeazzo I Plantagenet
1440-1448: Niccolò Plantagenet
1448-1470: Galeazzo II Plantagenet
1470-1470: Galeazzo III Plantagenet
1470-1500: Gian II Plantagenet

Essentially - Lionel of Antwerp has a posthumous son by Violante Visconti. The boy is named Galeazzo after his grandfather (and upon looking this up seems to be a translation of Galahad if anything in English). Galahad of Alba, 2nd Duke of Clarence, is competent, charismatic, and the clear heir of Richard II (superior claim to Henry Bolingbroke), and deposes Richard II instead ITTL. 3 years into his reign, King Galahad hears news that his uncle Gian Galeazzo Visconti who (as OTL) has been waging a campaign to conquer most of Northern Italy for Milan, has died, sparking a succession crisis. King Galahad leads an English expedition and takes control of Milan - even if his claim isn't quite the best, all of England is his power base. Galahad tries to pacify English nobles at home while solidifiying Gian Galeazzo's gains in Milan - by the end of his 41 year reign he has begun to weld the two domains together into one prospering whole. Under subsequent kings integration continues to a greater extent (and royal dukedoms proliferate for the descendants of the House of Clarence). John II of England and Milan looks to a bright future.

Suggestions, comments, questions? I'm debating making a TL of this.

Galahad is a very good name for an English monarch, with the name being famous in Arthurian legend, as a knight of King Arthur's Round Table and one of the three achievers of the Holy Grail and being renowned for his gallantry and purity.

Maybe Galahad could name his son Arthur to became King Arthur II in honour of their names and heritage, also the Italian version is Arturo, which sounds like a brilliant Renaissance Regal name.
Here's one based on my Elizabeth II timeline

House of Hanover
William IV of Great Britain and Ireland (b r 1830 d 1837)
Adelaide of Saxe-Meiningen

Elizabeth II
b 1820 r 1837 d1904
m 1841
Prince William Alexander of The Netherlands
d 1849

House of Orange-Nassau

William V (William George Nicholas)
b 1842 r1904 d 1918
m 1867
Princess Marie Sophie Frederikke Dagmar of Denmark (Queen Mary)
b1845 d1928

Edward VII (Alexander Christian Edward)
b 1871 r 1918 d 1937
m 1895
HSH Princess Victoria Elizabeth of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha (Queen Victoria)
b 1873 d 1950

William VI (William Albert Edward)
b1897 reigned and abdicated 1938 d1963
Created Duke of Clarence

m 1) 1930 divorced 1938
Princess Charlotte of Hanover
b 1905 d 1982
m2) 1939
Ethel Margaret Whigham Sweeney
b 1912 d1993
no issue

Edward VIII (Edward George Frederick)
Duke of Gloucester
b1899 d1960
married 1927
Lady Elizabeth Gordon-Lennox (Queen Elizabeth)
b1903 d 1997

Henry IX (Henry William Edward)
b1929 r 1960 d2005
m 1956
Princess Marie Amelia Catherine of The Netherlands (Queen Marie)
b1930 d2015

Current Monarch:

Victoria (Victoria Elizabeth Mary)
m 1981
Lord Richard Egerton (younger brother of the Duke of Sutherland)
created 1981 Duke of Gloucester

Heir to the Throne

HRH Prince Edward Richard George Prince of Wales
b 1984
m 2013
Elizabeth Catherine Mountjoy
b 1985
a) Prince Henry Charles Alexander of Wales b2014
b) Princess Catherine Adelaide Victoria of Wales b2016

1) The children of Queen Elizabeth II used the styles Prince or Princess of The Netherlands by command of their grandfather the King of The Netherlands. The titles were abandoned following the Dutch succession crisis of the late 19th century though the title Prince or Princess of Orange-Nassau has continued to be used by the male line descendants of Queen Elizabeth.
2) King William VI had met Charlotte of Hanover in Germany in the early 1920's and the couple seemed well suited but nothing came of the match - despite a string of highly publicised affairs the Prince of Wales refused to settle down - under pressure in 1929 he finally agreed to his parents that if he didn't propose to Charlotte he would have put her in an impossible position. The couple married in 1930 but the marriage proved a disaster within two years it was known the couple were living apart. In 1935 the Prince of Wales became friendly with the wealthy Mrs Margaret Sweeney and her golfer husband. Mrs Sweeney and the Prince soon became more than friends and it was an open secret in London society - many suggested he had fathered her final daughter by Sweeney in 1937. It was widely supposed that the King had refused the Prince permission to seek a divorce from the Princess Charlotte fearing he would try to marry Mrs Sweeney (who had converted to Catholicism on her marriage). On his father's death in mid 1937 the new King announced his intention to divorce the new Queen Consort - the Abdication crisis as it would be later known dragged on until April 1938 when he formally renounced the throne. His abandoned Queen was well-treated by his family and was styled simply HRH The Princess Charlotte.
The deposed King was granted by Letter Patent the style HRH The Prince William and created Duke of Clarence (he continued to use the style Prince of Orange-Nassau to the fury of the Dutch Royal House who insisted he was not entitled to it) - He married the divorced Mrs Sweeney in France in 1939 - after her marriage she was style HRH The Duchess of Clarence - though the British Royal Household declared she was not entitled to any Royal Style by Letters Patent granting the former King his HRH - in Britain she was referred to as The Duchess of Clarence).
3) On her accession the present Queen declared that the Royal House would continue to be that of Orange-Nassau but that those of her desendants requiring a surname (ie not a Prince or Princess of the Blood) would use Orange-Nassau-Egerton.
House of Trastámara

Juan The Posthumous III (son of Juan Prince of the Asturias d1497 and Catherine of York (b1479 d 1549)
b 1498 r 1504 and 1516 d 1550

m1) 1516
Isabella of Portugal
b 1503 d 1539
(four children)
m2) 1541
Margaret of Naples
(2 children)

Enrique V
b1522 r 1550 d 1590
m 1544
Maria dau of Frederick Duke of Milan AD of Austria
b 1525 d1582

Ferdinand VI and III
b1546 r 1590 d 1593
m1) 1567 Anna of Naples
b 1549 d 1570
no issue
m2) 1575
Marie Catherine of France
b1558 d 1592

Isabella II
b1580 r 1593 d1630
Claimant to Portugal following the death of her distant cousin Manuel II 1601 to 1605

m 1598
Alfonso Duke of Villena (greatgrandson of Juan III) King of Naples 1610-15
b1572 d 1640

Juan IV of Spain, IV of Portugal
b1601 r Portugal 1605 r 1630 Spain d 1669

m 1621
Marie of France
b1605 d 1665

Carlos I of Spain & Portugal
b 1630 r 1669 d1691
Eleanor of Brabant
b1639 murdered 1678

Carlos II of Spain and Portugal (The Mad)
b1665 r1691 deposed 1699 d1730

Juan V of Spain and Portugal
b 1670 r 1699 d 1733

m1) 1700
Isabella Marie of Naples & Milan
b1677 d1714
*four children*
m2) 1717
Anna Louise of Savoy
b1698 d1760
(no issue)

Maria I Queen of Spain and Portugal
b 1708 r 1733 d1788
m 1729
Frederigo VII King of Naples, Sicily and Duke of Milan
b 1700 r 1726 d 1770

Carlos III of Spain and Portugal (grandson of Maria I)
From 1801 Carlos I Emperor of Spain
b1760 r 1788 d1824
m 1782
Margaret of Austria
b1764 d1833

Carlos II Emperor of Spain etc
b1785 r1824 deposed 1834 executed 1835
m 1809
Anna of Naples and Sicily
b1789 d1828

Ist Spanish Republic 1834 to 44
President: Leon Cordovo elected 1834-41
Interim President: Juan Arfelzo 1841 to 4 during the Spanish Civil War

Restoration of the Monarchy

Felipe I
b 1812 r 1835 d1888
King of Brazil and Mexico
Titular Emperor of Spain and King of Portugal 1835 to 44
King of Spain 1844
m 1831
1) Eleanora of Savoy
b1810 d 1880
divorced 1836 no issue
2) 1837
Maria Mercedes dau of the Duke of Badajoz
b1812 d 1891

Felipe II
King of Spain and Mexico
King of Brazil - 1888 to 1890
b1839 r 1888 d1905
m 1865
Princess Maria Caroline of Italy
b1844 d 1919

Juan Carlos I
King of Spain (abdicated Mexican throne in 1908)
b 1870 r 1905 d 1944
m 1899
Maria Carmen Alvarez de Toledo
b1872 d1960

Felipe III
b1902 r1944 d1996

m 1928
AD Sophia Maria of Austria
b1904 d 1993

Juan Carlos II
b1933 r1996 abdicated 2006
m 1964
Elena de Rougemont

Current Monarch

Felipe IV
b1968 r2006
m 1999
Mariana Alvarado

Heir to the throne
HRH Prince Ferdinando, Prince of The Asturias

Kingdom of Portugal and The Algarve

House of Trastamara-Braganza

Anna I
(dau of Carlos I Emp of Spain)
b1790 r 1834 d 1845
Manual Duke of Braganza
b1780 d 1840

Manuel V
King of Portugal
b1815 r 1845 d 1878

Alfonso VI
b1849 r 1878 d 1908

Manuel VI
b1882 r 1908 deposed 1921 d 1940

Monarchy abolished 1921
Current Claimant
HRH Prince Alfonso Duarte of Portugal and The Algarve (great grandson of Manual VI)
Duke of Braganza

Kingdom of Mexico
House of Trastamara-Mexico

As Spain to 1908

Jaime I
King of Mexico
Duke of Villena
b1842 r1908 d1915

Carlos I
King of Mexico
b1880 r1915 deposed 1923 d 1949

Monarchy abolished 1923
current claimant
HRH Prince Pedro of Mexico Prince of Durango (Duke of Villena, Infante of Spain) (grandson of Carlos I)

1) Queen Isabella II was the only child of Ferdinand VI's two marriages and succeeded at the age of just 13 - the regency passed to her Great Uncle the elderly Duke of Villena youngest son of Juan III who promptly betrothed her to his grandson. In 1601 Manual II of Portugal died and the succession was disputed Isabella II claimed the throne through her descent from Isabella of Portugal - the War of the Iberian Succession was fought with France who had a claim through Isabella of Portugal's younger sister. In 1605 the Peace of Oporto was signed with Isabella's eldest son being proclaimed King of Portugal. Isabella's husband also succeeded to the Kingdom of Naples in 1610 through his descent from Margaret of Naples again this was controversial and in 1615 after Spanish troops were defeated by the Duke of Milan he was forced to abdicate in favour of his younger son Enrique who was betrothed to the Duke of Milan's daughter.
2) Carlos I's marriage to the Lutheran Princess of Brabant was deeply unpopular - she had refused to convert to Catholicism and maintained Protestant priests and ladies at court after her husband's accession - she was considered to have an undue influence on the King and was brutally murdered in 1678 in full view of her children.
3) Carlos II short reign was dominated by Ursula Drotting his former governess who had been one of his murdered mother's ladies. She was accussed of manipulating the mentally unstable King and in 1697 she was arrested and executed for heresy. The King was eventually deposed and imprisoned in Northern Spain for the remainder of his life on the orders of his brother Juan V
4) Juan IV's two marriages produced only four surviving children - his son Carlos would die at just 14 meaning the throne passed to Maria I - her marriage to her first cousin the Frederigo VII King of Naples, Sicily and Duke of Milan, who was descended from the Hapsburg Dukes of Milan and the principal junior branch of the House of Trastamara prompted a major European war to prevent most of Italy being added to the Spanish Empire. The conflict lasted from Maria's betrothal in 1729 to 1736 when the peace of Vienna was finally agreed between France, Austria and Spain and their allies. Maria's husband would retain Naples and Sicily but Milan and the northern Italian possessions would go to Federigo's only sister who was married to AD Ferdinand of Austria. Further it was agreed that Maria's second son would succeed his father in Naples.
5) In 1801 Carlos III elevated his South American colonies to consituent Kingdoms within the Spanish Empire and formally had the cortes recognize him with new titles - Carlos I Emperor of Spain, of Portugal, Southern America, Brazil and New Spain, King etc.
6) Shortly afer the death of his father in 1824 Carlos II was faced by revolutions and dissent across the Spanish Empire - his issuing reactionary orders from Spain ordering troops to brutally suppress revolts in Brazil and New Spain (Mexico) saw reaction amongst Liberals in both Spain and Portugal. Troops loyal to liberal forces arrested the Emperor in Seville in April 1834 and forced him at gunpoint to renounce the throne. The rebels initially intended to replace the Emperor with his eldest son who was thought to be more sympathetic to liberal forces - but he refused out of loyalty to his father. On May 8th the Spanish Cortes declared the First Spanish Republic, On May 10th the Portugeuse followed suit and declared Portugal independent of Spain but offered its throne to the Emperor's sister Anna Duchess of Braganza who was married to a descendant of the ancient house of Aziz. The Imperial Family with the exception of Carlos II had fled abroad in fear of reprisals against the former royals - it proved sensible when the Spanish Government ordered Carlos II to stand trial - he refused to acknowledge the charges against him and was executed in 1835. He is known within Royalist circles as Carlos the Martyr. Most of South America had rebelled and declared their nations to be independent - however Carlos's son Felipe managed to maintain control of New Spain/Mexico - he was formally proclaimed King of Mexico in 1835 and Brazil followed suit in 1836 proclaiming Felipe as King of Brazil - the new King had granted considerable rights to the newly insitituted Parliaments of both countries effectively guaranteeing their independence from Spain and from absolute royal power - his younger brother Carlos Duke of Segovia dismissed Felipe as a puppet King claiming he had betrayed their father he also declared his brother's divorce and second marriage was against the rules of the Royal Family.
In Spain Royalists opposed to the new Republic were largely split between the Felipistas, who supported Felipe I, and the Carlists who supported his brother. In elections in 1840 the Felipistas did quite well particularly in Northern Spain though they respected the Constitution of 1835 they proposed a vote on restoring the Spanish Monarchy - a civil war broke out between the two royalist groups and those committed to the Spanish Republic. In 1841 the President was forced to resign and replaced by one appointed by the Cortes who significant areas of the country no longer recognised.
In late 1843 the Carlists leader the Duke of Segovia was captured and executed by firing squad without the approval of the President or the Cortes. In 1844 - the Felipistas managed to take control and forced the Cortes into narrowly passing a new constitution restoring the Monarchy. Felipe I was invited to return as King of Spain subject to him signing the constitution. Felipe was also required to recognise his aunt as Queen of Portugal and the end of Spanish control of Portugal. He reigned seperately in Brazil, Spain and Mexico and frequently travelled across his Kingdoms well into old age and stayed largely out of politics after his restoration. He is credited with ensuring a more liberal Spain and representative government.
7) On death of Felipe I the Brazilian Parliament announced plans for a referendum on becoming a Republic - which was held in 1889 - Felipe II formally issued his abdication to the throne of Brazil on January 1st 1890. The King's willingness to allow self-determination was widely admired which was reflected in the close result with almost 40% of Brazilians voting to retain the monarchy. Similar movements in Mexico were also underway but in 1895 Mexicans voted narrowly by 56% to 44% on retaining the monarchy.
8) Juan Carlos I was a liberal monarch like his grandfather and also married an aristocratic commoner over the objections of his mother. Overseas he agreed in 1907 to a second Mexican referendum and told the Prime Minister that irrespective of the result he was minded to abdicate the Mexican throne. In 1908 he abdicated allowing he said Mexico to either become a republic or to chose its own monarchy. The Mexican Royalist party proposed as its candidate the King's uncle Jaime Duke of Villena (son of Felipe I) and narrowly won a referendum in 1908. Installing Jaime as King Jaime I of Mexico (as part of the deal the new King renounced his claims to the Spanish Throne as did his two sons). King Jaime was succeeded by his son Carlos I of Mexico - however a left-wing revolution in 1923 saw the end of the short-lived Mexican monarchy - the descendants of Carlos I of Mexico continue to style themselves as Prince or Princess of Spain in addition to their Mexican titles in pretence - the family were initially exiled but returned to Mexico in the 1940s. The monarchy and former royal family remain popular with Mexicans and several attempts at a restoration referendum have been attempted without success.
9) The Spanish succession was changed in 2001 from male preference primogeniture to gender blind succession where the eldest child succeeds automatically from the descendants of the then Prince of Asturias (now Felipe V) ironically the Princess of The Asturias gave birth to her first child a boy as the bill passed through the Spanish parliament.
Charles II of England (b.1630: d.1685) m. Catherine of Brazanga (b.1638: d.1705) (a)

1a) Margaret Stuart, Princess Royal (b.1664: d.1669)

2a) Charles III of England (b.1669: d.1708) m. Isabel Luísa of Portugal (b.1669: d.1698)

1a) Edward VII of England (b.1690: d.1768) m. Maria Anna Karoline of Bavaria (b.1696: d.1750) (a)

1a) Elizabeth Stuart, Princess Royal (b.1719: d.1722)

2a) William III of Great Britain (b.1722: d.1770) m. Theresa Benedicta of Bavaria (b.1725: d.1758)

1a) Charles IV of Great Britain (b.1750: d.1790) m. Louisa Theresa of Spain (b.1768: d.1830) (a)

1a) Mary II of Great Britain (b.1789: d.1848) m. Jérôme-Napoléon Bonaparte (b.1784: d.1860) (a)

1a) Henry IX of Great Britain (b.1812: d.1870) m. Margaret Stuart of York (b.1808: d.1890) (a)

1a) Anne Bonaparte of England (b.1830: d.1880) m. Archduke Leopold Ludwig of Austria (b.1823: d.1898) (a)

2a) Charles V of Great Britain (b.1838: d.1903) m. Maria Annunciata of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (b.1843: d.1871) (a)

1a) John Bonaparte of England, Prince of England (b.1860: d.1861)

2a) William IV of Great Britain (b.1864: d.1903) m. Henriette of Belgium (b.1870: d.1948) (a)

1a) Anne I of Great Britain (b.1899) m. John Stuart, Duke of Cambridge (b.1880: d.1930) (a)

1a) George I of Great Britain (b.1928) m. Sophia Eleanora of the Palatine (b.1935: d.2001) (a)

1a) Richard IV of Great Britain (b.1961)m. Lady Victoria Williams (b.1964: 2019) -divorced in 1994- (a)

1a) Amalia Stuart (b.1980: d.1981)

2a) George II of Great Britain (b.1985)m. Marie Valarie Bonaparte of Spain (b.1992) (a)

1a) Christine Stuart, Princess Royal (b.2010)

2a) Edward Stuart, Prince of Wales (b.2012)

3a) Mary Stuart (b.2015)​

2a) George Stuart, Duke of Gloucester (b.1964: d.2011) m. Bradley Turner, Earl of Suffolk (b.1959: d.1991) (a)

3a) Charles Stuart, Duke of Clarence (b.1967: d.2021)​

3a) Stillborn Son (c.1866)

4a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1870)​

2a) Miscarriage (c.1756)​

3a) Louise Stuart, Princess Royal (b.1723: d.1800) m. Charles III of Spain (b.1716: d.1788) (a)

1a) Maria Victoria of Spain (b.1740: d.1761)

2a) Charles IV of Spain (b.1743: d.1790) m. Maria Luisa of Parma (b.1751: d.1819) (a)

1a) Louisa Theresa of Spain (b.1768: d.1830) m. Charles IV of Great Britain (b.1750: d.1790) (a)

1a) Mary II of Great Britain (b.1789: d.1848) m. Jérôme-Napoléon Bonaparte (b.1784: d.1860) (a)

1a) Henry IX of Great Britain (b.1812: d.1870) m. Margaret Stuart of York (b.1808: d.1890) (a)

1a) Anne Bonaparte of England (b.1834) m. Archduke Leopold Ludwig of Austria (b.1823: d.1898) (a)

2a) Charles V of Great Britain (b.1838)
m. Maria Annunciata of Bourbon-Two Sicilies (b.1843: d.1871) (a)

1a) John Bonaparte of England, Prince of England (b.1860: d.1861)

2a) William IV of Great Britain (b.1864: d.1903) m. Henriette of Belgium (b.1870: d.1948) (a)

1a) Anne I of Great Britain (b.1899) m. John Stuart, Duke of Cambridge (b.1880: d.1930) (a)

1a) George I of Great Britain (b.1928) m. Sophia Eleanora of the Palatine (b.1935: d.2001) (a)

1a) Richard IV of Great Britain (b.1961: D.2015) m. Lady Victoria Williams (b.1964: 2019) -divorced in 1994- (a), Lady Lindsay Bronson (b.1990) (b)

1a) Amalia Stuart (b.1980: d.1981)

2a) George II of Great Britain (b.1985) m. Marie Valarie Bonaparte of Spain (b.1992) (a)

1a) Christine Stuart, Princess Royal (b.2010)

2a) Edward Stuart, Prince of Wales (b.2012)

3a) Mary Stuart (b.2015)​

2a) George Stuart, Duke of Gloucester (b.1964: d.2011) m. Bradley Turner, Earl of Suffolk (b.1959: d.1991) (a)

3a) Charles Stuart, Duke of Clarence (b.1967: d.2021)​

3a) Stillborn Son (c.1866)

4a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1870)​

2a) Maria Joaquina of Spain (b.1770: d.1792) m. John VI of Portugal (b.1767: d.1826) (a)

1a) Maria Josephina of Portugal (b.1788: d.1792)

2a) Pedro of Portugal (b.1790: d.1820)​

3a) Fernando VII of Spain (b.1775: d.1799) m. Pauline Bonaparte (b.1780: d.1825) (a)

1a) Isabella II of Spain (b.1800: d.1807)​

3a) Philip of Spain (b.1745: d.1745)

4a) Eleanora Theresa of Spain (b.1750: d.1781) m. Frederick Augustus I of Saxony (b.1750: d.1827) (a)

1a) Marie Jeanne of Saxony (b.1769: d.1770)

2a) Marie Therese of Saxony (b.1771: d.1810)

3a) Marie Cecile of Saxony (b.1774: d.1778)

4a) Marie Louise of Saxony (b.1777: d.1777)

5a) Marie Eleanore of Saxony (b.1779: d.1800)

6a) Marie Antoinette of Saxony (b.1781: d.1791)​

5a) Gabriel of Spain (b.1753: d.1757)

5a) Margerita Catherine of Spain (b.1757: d.1761)​

4a) James Stuart, Duke of Kintyre (b.1727: d.1750)

5a) Henrietta Stuart (b.1730: d.1740)​

2a) Robert Stuart, Duke of Kintyre (b.1694: d.1699)

3a) James Stuart, Duke of Clarence (b.1697: d.1704)​
France, in the time of Revolution

1. Louis XVI (1754-1794), House of Bourbon

The life and fate of King Louis XVI and his Austrian wife are well known. What is not well known is that the King and Queen planned to flee the country rather than face the growing revolutionary sentiment, but ultimately decided against it, purportedly out of love for country but most likely due to the likely failure of such a flight. Ultimately captured in his cousin's coup of 1 July (now known as "July Day", a holiday in France) and deposed before the execution of his wife via guillotine and his murder in prison on January 1st, 1795, the perpetrator of which is still argued to this day.

2. Philip VII (1794-1818), House of Orléans

Called "King Égalité", the Duke of Orléans, a known Jacobin, managed to parlay his favor among liberals and his colleagues to launch a coup to depose Louis XVI in 1794, being installed as King. He is particularly known for his liberal reforms and guiding hand of the French revolution; as angry mobs and French revolutionary armies swept away royal families (often, it is said, at his order) in bloodshed and civil unrest, the originator of the Revolution retained its monarchy. Philip VII supported the Civil Constitution of the Clergy in 1790 and, as a free mason, persecuted the Catholic Church in France. Following a coup in 1801 by the infamous General di Buonaparte, many of the King's more radical stances and Catholic persecutions were reversed as di Buonaparte, now Viceroy of Italy as well as a general in the service of the French crown, took control of the regime. France's defeat at the hands of the Ninth Coalition in 1818 unseated di Buonaparte and the King, who abdicated to his son Louis Philippe.

3. Louis XVII Philip (1818-1849), House of Orléans

Louis Philippe, who married Marie Thérèse, daughter of King Louis XVI, was looked to and indeed remembered as a restorer of normalcy, if not quite the ultra-royalist that many expected. He managed to stake a middle ground, keeping many of di Buonaparte's reforms in codified law but supporting some traditions of the country and generally kept the extremists out of power. The National Royal Convention, the chief legislative body of the Kingdom of France, rejected his proposed changes of "King of the French" and "Kingdom of the French". The Civil Constitution on the Clergy, which was suppressed by di Buonaparte but not formally repealed, was repealed by Louis during the early part of his reign. The Kingdom pursued a pro-British policy during his reign, allowing for colonial cooperation as both powers sought to maintain a balance of power in Europe.

4. Francis III (1849-1852), House of Bourbon-Orléans

Francis, grandson of both Louis XVI and King Égalité, came to the throne in his early 40s and was expected to continue the moderate course of his father while simultaneously ending the Legitimist-Orleanist dispute. While he indeed united the bloodlines, his ultra-conservative and ultra-royalist tendencies nearly caused the bloodline to forfeit the throne; popular uprisings in 1852 - which spread throughout Europe - forced him to abdicate to his only son, the ten year old Charles Ferdinand, called the "Fair Dauphine".

5. Charles X (1852-1921), House of Bourbon-Orléans

Charles, known by most as being the subject for which the "Charlesian Era" is named, is one of the most enduringly popular Kings of France. Being only eight years old upon his succession, he was carefully controlled by his handlers from the National Royal Convention, and by the time he entered majority, he was fully content to be the first truly constitutional monarch in the history of France. Under his regime, culture flourished, the Kingdom grew in strength, colonial might, and, after a series of land reforms and other changes passed early in his reign, the population finally began to grow as well. The stability of his government and his steady hand at the top of the state allowed for a growing economy and for France to reap the fruits of the industrial revolution. The Franco-Austrian coalition issued defeats to Prussia and the would-be Kingdom of Italy (under a successor of di Buonaparte), maintaining the balance of power in Europe, cutting Prussia down to size, and ensuring the lasting stability of the ancient confederation of the Holy Roman Empire (which, by the end of the 19th century under the lasting influence of France and Austria, grew into the bedrock of the European economy as an unlimited mutual zone for free trade, free travel, and the common defense). Charles himself was a humble man as a result of his upbringing but had a passion for art and is sometimes compared to the Prince Regent of Britain, though not as much of a wastrel and a spend-thrift. As recognition for his contributions, Charles was elected Holy Roman Emperor as an honorary gesture in January of 1921, a title he would hold until his death that August.
POD: A successful 1745 return to the throne for the Jacobite cause.

James III of Great Britain (b.1688: d.1766)

While ostensibly reigning from his father's death in 1701 to his death in 1766, the man of James the Third, by the Grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc. was not either much of a policy maker or a King. His early years were spent in exile and, when his son won his throne on a bloody battlefield in England, he simply trotted onto London on his favourite horse, holding his wife's favourite fan as a way to bring her with her, despite her death 10 years previously. When he arrived in the esteemed St. James Palace, he was greeted by the men and women of a court that had displaced him and his family years prior, to his disgust. His decision in regards to his rivals was seen as both overly merciful and oddly brutal. He allowed the former Prince of Wales, who had, in the final days of the end of his father's reign, actually turned against him and bowed to the new regime, to take his family back to Hanover, where he became the Elector in his father's place. The Princesses Amelia and Caroline of Hanover (as the new King called them) were both married at the Stuart King's demand to his sons. Amelia, the elder, married the new Prince of Wales, while the new Duke of York was married to Caroline of Hanover. While these marriages took place, the girls' father was tried and convicted of treason, and after 2 attempts to escape, was executed. Beside him were the bodies of his younger sons, who the new King also had executed. The bodies were conferred to the same tomb of Caroline of Ansbach. After this flurry of activity, the new King left much of the ruling to his eldest son, particularly after the Duke of York had his marriage annulled a year later to joined the clergy, leaving his bride to live at court with her lover. He died in 1766 and left the son who had ruled for him for many years to step up to the throne, creating a peaceful and easy transtion, a rarity in Great Britain.

Charles III of Great Britain (b.1720: d.1788)

The new King, at 46 years old, brought with him a family of many children, ensuring the succession. Having won the throne for his father 21 years previously and having acted as a de facto king, Charles the Third, by the Grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc. brought with him stability and peace, although no real charm. The stress of ruling and a nagging, bitter bride had taken their toll on the former Bonnie Prince Charlie and he became known as Cheery Charles, a mocking name over his perpetual frown. However, he was an effective monarch and a man who could be could be exceedingly kind to his family, shown by his decision in 1769 to allow his Queen to leave for the Hanoverian Court to live with her nephew, despite warnings that she might help that rival house usurp his throne. Ultimately, she did nothing of the sort and died a year after him, leaving all her belongings and incomes to her youngest, unmarried daughter.

The royal couple had gone through 6 pregnancies, ending with 5 living children. The eldest two, the Princesses Mary and Anne Stuart, were twin daughters born 3 years after their parents marriage. They had been followed by two stillbirths, a son and daughter, until the birth of a third daughter in 1754, named Louisa Theresa Stuart. Finally a son in 1757, named James for his grandfather, had been born. A final daughter in 1759, named Caroline Stuart, was born when her mother was at the age of 42. The pregnancies seem to have brought the couple no close as individuals, although Amelia of Hanover seems to have been a maternal woman who, even after she deserted her children in 1769, kept up with their educations, in particular the Princess Caroline. Ultimately, however, the Queen of England had a negligible influence on her court and was sidelined for most of it by her husband and eldest daughters, who managed to gain the popularity that evaded her throughout the entirety of her reign, possibly due to her continual grief over her father.

The eldest Princesses, due to abnormalities in their birth, would never marry. The elder, Mary, died in 1770 after a surprise pregnancy by her lover, Sir Richard Knollys, killed her due to issues with the birth. Her sister, the other Princess Twin, would in 1778 meet her own end at the age of 30, following her sister to the grave after falling from a horse. The next daughter, Louisa Theresa Stuart, would marry in 1769 to Christian VII of Denmark, with whom she had one son, dying in the process. The Prince of Wales, in 1780, married the 16 year old Elisabeth of France, with whom he would have 2 sons and a daughter: Henry Edward Stuart, the Duke of York, Edmund Thomas Stuart and the Princess Elizabeth Margaret Stuart. The youngest Princess would, in 1790, shortly after her mother's death and thus the windfall of money in addition to her already high allowance, marry Charles Lennox, the 4th Duke of Richmond, giving birth to 6 daughters, of which only one would have children.

The King would die in 1788, leaving his son to rise to the throne as James IV of Great Britain. He would die a prematurely ancient man, far from the vigorous, handsome youth who'd taken England by story 42 years prior. But in his wake, he had left the English Throne firmly in his son's hands, renewed the standing of the Stuarts throughout the courts of Europe.

James IV of Great Britain (b.1757: d.1819)

The King who came to the throne in 1788 was the first for the second Stuart regime to have grown up in the privilege of court and thus the biggest test of their survival. And his was a reign that, as James the Fourth, by the Grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc., the man who would become known as Our New Tudor, was one that looked backwards in most ways. A sort of court of nostalgia, the King looked to emulate his Tudor ancestors in style rather than substance, and the aesthetics of both clothing and celebrations were frequently designed to copy the looks of the past. Despite his insanity in this regard, the King would also manage to update the tax system and, throughout the 1790s, diplomatically save the French Royal family thrice over, until the unfortunate beheading of the King in 1795, which led to his wife's nephew being pushed as a puppet monarch, while the Princess Marie Therese Charlotte would be sent to Austria in 1800, from which they actually traveled to London.

His concern with his French wife's family earned him much unhappiness, particularly after he arranged the double marriage of his heir and his only daughter to Marie-Therese Charlotte and Louis XVII of France, which meant they could not marry elsewhere. This, however, meant the new King had a lifeline to England and, in 1804, after a second rebellion began in France to once again topple the monarchy, the King and his bride fled to England, where they stayed until 1810, when they returned to Paris with James IV of Great Britain, who rode in, at 53, on a bright white horse, tall and not looking much older than his late 30s, side by side with his son-in-law and her husband, where behind them sat the proud Prince and Princess of Wales, and their only child, the Prince Charles of Wales, behind them. Finally, in the rear, came the recently married Maria Carolina of the Two Sicilies, with whom he would have three sons before his death in 1822. The parade of royalty seemed too much for some and one rebel managed to shoot into the parade at the last moments, wounding the Prince of Wales' son. His cousins, the Prince and Princess Charles and Anne-Charlotte of France, were thankfully in the carriage the French King had borrowed from the King of Great Britain.

After his actions in France, the King would spend most of his life reveling in tournaments and his grandchildren. In particularly, his favourite would always be Charles of Wales, who he nicknamed Mine Own Hercules, a name made due to the young man's athleticism, which made him able to life his grandfather over his head in a way that, if somewhat unseemly, was also apparently a great deal of fun. Of course his death in 1819 was not that of a healthy man, but smallpox destroying those who had never been inoculated. The King himself had evaded the needle as a child, as had his elder son and his grandson. His wife too would suffer the pox, although her death came several years later in 1823. With this misfortune, his throne would never go to his elder son but his second son, while the Dowager Princess of Wales would, in 1825, return to France and lived the remaining 26 years of her life in her brother's and nephew's court, barely missing the end of the monarchy completely in 1853, at the Final Rebellion, which took their lives all at once.

Edmund I of Great Britain (b.1784: d.1822)

The second son of the well remembered Our New Tudor came to the throne amidst the mourning for not only the old King, but the Prince of Wales and his son, leaving the fairly popular Duke of York in an uncomfortable position as Edmund the Unwanted. To make his reign seem even more uncomfortable than that of his father's before him, it would only last 2 and a half years and he would only enact one piece of major law, granting his brother's bastard son the title Duke of Wiltshire and, in 1821, beginning a major project of building a new London Bridge, having the old one torn down for the fantastical idea of a triple bridge. His death in 1822, aged 36, due to cancer was not unforseen and his son, the Prince of Wales Henry Christian Stuart, would rise to the throne just turned 10. Thus the reign of Edmund the First, by the Grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc., would end just as disappointingly as the first, with a sudden regency and no real leader to it.

Henry IX of the United Kingdom, Emperor of the Commonwealth (b.1812: d.1883)

After becoming King at just 10 years old, the man who was known as Henry the Ninth, by the Grace of God, Emperor of the Commonwealth, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc., would make two major changes to policy in his 61 year reign. The first would be the changing of his shortened title from King of Great Britain to King of the United Kingdom in 1835, which he felt more accurately represented the British Isles. The second was his non-involvement policy in France, which led to the direct death of his cousins and the end of a monarchy. Despite his own married to a Frenchwoman, the King would not agree to send even a minor force into the country and, in 1852, as the events began getting uncomfortably close to the end moments of the Bourbon Monarchy, he famously wrote in a letter to the then King, Charles X of France (who was his cousin and brother-in-law):

"I must have my back turned so that, when the time comes, we are prepared not to fight. War is unequivocally a bad position for my country and if we waste men on the cause of a country so much a traditional enemy to our own (even if as of late they have been our ally) then we would be justly critisied, a fate as bad as death..."

Of course, his brother-in-law would die in 1853, along with his wife and their daughters, as the King had recently managed to have the rule of Salic Law changed from that point on, so his eldest child, Marie-Anne de Bourbon, could inherit his throne. Unfortunately, with the death of the nobility in almost their entirety, France had finally become a Republic, although it would not be until the late 1880s that they received recognition from any major countries that were not their own.

His married to Anne-Charlotte de Bourbon in 1830, when he was 18 and his bride was 21. They grew to loath each other for various reasons, one of which was the King's discomfort with marrying a double 1st cousin. The marriage ended in 1859, with an annulment due to childlessness. After that, he would marry another, more distantly related cousin in Wilhelmina Lennox, a descendant of the Princess Caroline Stuart. The lady in question was a 31 year old widow, with 2 daughters of her own. They married in 1862, and would go on to have 2 sons: the Prince of Wales William Charles Stuart and the Duke of York, James Frederick Stuart. This marriage was much happier than his French marriage and would be much more popular at court, if just for Queen Wilhelmina's popularity prior to her marriage. He died in 1883, actually collapsing during his elder son's wedding to Victoria of Baden, during the time in which he was trying to negotiate the acceptance of his title of Emperor of the Commonwealth.

William IV of the United Kingdom, Emperor of the Commonwealth (b.1864: d.1919)

The man who came to the throne in 1883 was not a man who wanted the throne. Nicknamed The Farmer King by his subjects, the young man, age 19 at the beginning of his reign, would rule until his death at 55, leaving a country as disinterested in him as he was in it. As William the Fourth, by the Grace of God, Emperor of the Commonwealth, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc. put it himself in his memiors in 1916:

"I am not a King who has set out to earn respect. I am a man who, on certain occasions, wears a robe and pointy hat."

His reign was so unremarkable that the biggest event of it all was the funeral of his brother in 1894, during a visit to the just completed London Bridge. He would fall with 117 others as the bridge collapsed beneath them, killing them all. With this loss, the success seemed much less secure, although the King did finally have a child on the way that very year. This pregnancy ended in 1895 with the birth of a daughter, named Charlotte Stuart. This girl was made the Princess of Wales in 1904 and, in 1910, was married to Thomas Churchill, Earl of Kent. Not a royal in any way, this match was with the greatest landowner in England and the Americas. His daughter would give the King 7 grandchildren, 5 boys and 2 girls, before his death in 1919.

Charlotte I of the United Kingdom, Empress of the Commonwealth (b.1895: d.1973)

The Lady of Queen Charlotte, born in 1895, was that of a woman who loved every small element of statecraft. While her father would hate every moment with the crown on his head, the new Queen would be known not just as Charlotte the First, by the Grace of God, Empress of the Commonwealth, Queen of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, etc. but also as Mama Charlotte by her children and Mrs Queen by the press, due to her matronly figure and habit of sending cakes to the reporters who surrounded St. James Palace every Friday afternoon for her weekly address to the public. She would bring out whichever children were at the Palace at the time and, in a famous event in 1950, brought out her grandchild, her heir, on her hip while she asked the press to keep quiet while the other children slept just two rooms down.

Behind this overly feminine persona stood a woman who had 7 men beheaded for treason during her reign. This was a woman who, in 1928, had rebellious leaders in India hung, despite the previous policy of simply beggaring them. She would even, in May of 1931, have her elderly cousin, the Lady Martha Lennox (the younger of her grandmother's daughters before her marriage to the King/Emperor) exiled to Spain for the crime of keeping in touch with her son, who in 1927, had joked that he would be King should the royal family all die. A distasteful joke, but the man in question was 30 years old and had spent his entire life sickly and would die not 6 months after his mother's exile, from which she was not allowed to return for his funeral. She was known by her daughters-in-law as That Spiteful Old Hag for her monopoly on her grandchildren and even great grandchildren.

Her reign was notable for it's movement to fill parliament with Royalists, men who adored and feared the Queen and would do her bidding. Cousins and friends filled it seats and, in addition to that, the Queen held the greatest personal wealth of anyone in the United Kingdom. She was also notable for marrying her son's to subjects rather than foreign Princesses. This was for a number of reasons, the biggest of which being that she desperately needed to control her son's lives. The Prince of Wales, Duke of York, Duke of Gloucester, Duke of Clarence and Duke of Albany would all marry beautiful, eligible Ladies of the Court. Meanwhile, her elder daughter would marry the King of Denmark, Christian XX, in 1938, while her youngest would marry President of the French, Robert Moreau in 1940.

At her death in 1973, it was not her son but grandson who rose to the throne. She died surrounded by her grandchildren, who each received a pound by their grandmother in seeds to plant as a garden in her memory, a plan that never was completed. Instead, her young grandson would rise to the throne as a playboy king, a man so infamous for his sexual endeavors that it became commonplace for the wives of powerful men to hide, if just to make it harder for him to find them. However, his days as the Playboy Prince were over.

Richard IV of the United Kingdom, Emperor of the Commonwealth (b.1945: d.2007)

After his accession in 1973, the Playboy Prince as he was known took a 180 turn. Dropping his image as a sexual deviant, he married his latest conquest in 1974 and in 1975 welcomed his first son, Charles James Churchill, Prince of Wales. Three daughters followed and then, in 1980, the King was left a widower as Queen Catherine Turner, daughter of an oil baron, died of breast cancer at age 29. Deeply mournful, the King would never remarry and in 1990 had a marble statue of his Queen erected in the King Henry Park in York.

Charles V of the United Kingdom, Emperor of the Commonwealth (b.1975: d.2029)

The most recent King of the United Kingdom, Charles Churchill, married in 1999 to Eleanor Thompson, a model best known for her series of nude photographs in 1989 at the tender age of 17, a year before the age of consent had been raised to 18. the 27 year old new Queen would be known as the first "Asian Queen", due to her grandmother's Japanese heritage. The King is known as a a solid family man, who enjoys taking time off from ruling with his wife and son, James Isaac Churchill, to spend time in the park with their family dog, Bronson.
George IV of the United Kingdom (b.1762: d.1830) m. Caroline of Brunswick (b.1768: d.1821) (a), Augusta Luise Therese Matilda of Solms-Braunfels (b.1804: d.1865) (b)

1a) Charlotte, Princess of Wales (b.1796: d.1817) m. Leopold of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld (b.1790: d.1865) (a)

1a) Stillborn Son (c.1817)​

2b) Stillborn Daughter (c.1824)

3b) Maria Augusta of the United Kingdom (b.1826: d.1852) m. Frederick I, Grand Duke of Baden (b.1826: d.1907) (a)

1a) Frederica of Baden (b.1844: d.1859)

2a) Theresa Anna of Baden (b.1847: d.1848)

3a) Eleanora of Baden (b.1851: d.1928) m. George VI of the United Kingdom (b.1850: d.1919) (a)

1a) Gregoria of the United Kingdom (b.1874: d.1900)

2a) William Adolphus, Prince of Wales (b.1880: d.1914) *see further bellow*​

4b) George V of the United Kingdom (b.1829: d.1853) m. Augusta of Württemberg (b.1826: d.1898) (a)

1a) Mary Louisa of the United Kingdom (b.1848: d.1890)

2a) George VI of the United Kingdom (b.1850: d.1919) m. Eleanora of Baden (b.1851) (a)

1a) Greorge of the United Kingdom (b.1874: d.1875)

2a) William Adolphus, Prince of Wales (b.1880: d.1904) m. Feodora of Saxe-Meiningen (b.1879: d.1945) (a)

1a) Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom (b.1900: d.1983) m. Louis of Prussia (b.1890: d.1950) (a)

1a) Henry IX of the United Kingdom (b.1928: d.2000) m. Eleanor Spencer (b.1940: d.2014) (a)

1a) Charlotte I of the United Kingdom (b.1964)

2a) Louisa of the United Kingdom (b.1968)​

2a) Charles Aldophus of the United Kingdom, Duke of York (b.1931: d.1993)

3a) Octavian William of the United Kingdom, Duke of Kent (b.1934: d.2010) m. Maria FitzClarence (b.1927: d.1989) (a)

1a) Thomas, Duke of Kent (b.1969)

2a) Richard of Kent (b.1973)

3a) Victor of Kent (b.1982)​

2a) Theresa of the United Kingdom (b.1902: d.1980) m. Francis Edward Lennox, Earl of Suffolk (b.1900: d.1929) (a), Alfred Philip of Hohenlohe-Langenburg (b.1907: d.1941) (b), Victor Edmund Thompson (b.1920: d.1978) (c)

1a) Thomas James Lennox, Earl of Suffolk (b.1923: d.1990) m. Charlotte of Hesse (b.1929: d.1970) (a), Victoria of Prussia (b.1954: d.2011) (b)

1a) Edmund Lennox, Earl of Suffolk (b.1948)

2a) George Lennox, Earl of Moray (b.1953)

3b) Marilyn Lennox (b.1971)

4b) Elizabeth Lennox (b.1975)​

2a) Adelaide Lennox (b.1927: d.1997) m. Thomas Edwards, Viscount Rochford (b.1914: d.1999) (a)

3b) Hermann George of Hohenlohe-Langenburg (b.1932: d.1989)

4c) Agnes Thompson (b.1945: d.1999)​

3a) Anne of the United Kingdom (b.1903: d.1942) m. George II of Greece (b.1890: d.1947) (a)

1a) Sophia of Greece (b.1923: d.1942)​

3a) Frederick Thomas of the United Kingdom (b.1851: d.1851)

4a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1853)​
Mary I of Scotland and England, consort of France and Navarre
Mary I of Scotland and England m. Francis II of France(a) Henry IV of France and Navarre(b)
1a. Marie of France b. 1560 m. Philip II of Spain
2a. Elisabeth of France b. 1568
3b. Louis XII of France and Navarre b.1571
4b. Isabella of France b.1573
5b. Elisabeth Claire Eugenie of France 1575
6b. Henry IX of England and I of Scotland b. 1578
7b. Charles, duke of Angouleme b.1580
8b. Margaret of France b. 1582
9b. Jean of France b. 1586

this is my idea if others want to elaborate this, please do..
Charles VIII of France marries Elizabeth of York
POD: Mary of Burgundy lives a few more months than OTL and thus the marriage between Charles, Dauphin of France and Elizabeth of York goes through (her death OTL changed the tide of war and thus Louis XI found no need to allow the marriage to go through, or even to continue to court the English). Thus, when Henry VII comes to the throne, he is forced to marry the younger sister. The French King, in 1488, after reaching his majority, wages war on the House of Tudor in a reverse of the previous War of Succession, in which he claimed Elizabeth was he final heir to her father. It goes on until 1498, when, upon her husband's death, the Queen Dowager marries one of her daughter's to the only surviving so of Henry VII of England. However, the wars would continue for many centuries to come.

Charles VIII of France (b.1470: d.1498) m. Elizabeth of York (b.1466: d.1513) (a)

1a) Louis XII of France (b.1485: d.1538) m. Anne I, Duchess of Brittany (b.1477: d.1515) (a), Anne of Navarre (b.1492: d.1530) (b)

1a) Miscarriage (c.1501)

2a) Marguerite de Valois (b.1502: d.1505)

3a) Stillborn Son (c.1504)

4a) Louis XIII of France (b.1505: d.1540)

5a) Stillborn Son (b.1507)

6a) Stillborn Son (c.1508)

7a) Renee de Valois (b.1510: d.1519)

8a) Charles IX of France (b.1512: d.1541)

9b) Miscarriage (c.1518)

10b) Stillborn Daughter (c.1521)
2a) Marguerite de Valois (b.1488: d.1489)

3a) Anne de Valois (b.1491: d.1537) m. Arthur I of England (b.1492: d.1540) (a)

1a) Henry VIII of England (b.1510: d.1569) m. Anne of Cleves (b.1515: d.1557) (a)

1a) George I of England (b.1535: d.1599)

2a) Edward Tudor, Duke of York (b.1540: d.1612)
2a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1513)

3a) Cecily Tudor (b.1515: d.1561) m. Boniface IV, Marquess of Montferrat (b.1512: d.1530) (a), Ercole II d'Este, Duke of Ferrara (b.1508: d.1559) (b)

1a) Beatrice Paleologa, Marquess of Montferrat (b.1531: d.1562) m. Philip II of Spain (b.1527: d.1598) (a)

1a) Anne Michelle of Spain (b.1550)

2a) Margaret of Spain (b.1553: d.1555)

3a) Isabella Clara of Spain (b.1554: d.1558)

4a) Stillborn Son (c.1556)

5a) Philip III of Spain (b.1559)​

2b) Anna d'Este (b.1534)

3b) Ercole III d'Este, Duke of Ferrara (b.1537)
4a) Arthur Tudor, Duke of York (b.1518: d.1524)

5a) Charles Tudor, Duke of Clarence (b.1521: d.1529)

6a) Stillborn Daughter (c.1524)
4a) Charles de Valois, Comte d'Artois (b.1494: d.1519) m. Marguerite de Angouleme (b.1492: d.1549) (a)

1a) Anne of Artois (b.1513: d.1561) m. James V of Scotland* (b.1512: d.1548) (a)

1a) James VI of Scotland (b.1535)​

2a) Louis XIV of France (b.1516) m. Isabella of Navarre (b.1512: d.1534) (a), Catherine Stewart (b.1509: d.1569) (b)

1a) Charles X of France (b.1532)

2a) Isabelle de Artois (b.1533: d.1537)

3b) Charlotte de Artois (b.1537)​

3a) Joan of Artois (b.1518: d.1520)

4a) John de Artois, Duke of Berry (b.1519: d.1540) m. Catherine de Medici (b.1519: d.1589) (a)
5a) Elisabeth de Valois (b.1496: d.1529)

6a) Nicholas de Valois (b.1498: d.1498)
*The younger of the two surviving sons of James IV of Scotland and Catherine of Aragon. His elder brother died in 1518, aged 12. They had one surviving sister, Catherine Stewart, would later be Queen of France after spinsterhood.
Prince Henry, Duke of Gloucester succeeds his father.
P.O.D: After the royal defeat at the end of the English Civil War, Prince Henry, Duke of Gloucester is captured and brought to London. His captivity along with his elder sister Elizabeth and placed into the "protection" of the Republican army within Hampton Court.
Henry is proclaimed as the new King of England, by Republican army leaders Oliver Cromwell and Henry Ireton, creating a new written Constitution, which him a limited constitutional monarch that the Parliament wanted.

The day after his "tyrannic and traitorous" father is executed, the young king is crowned by

Kings of England, Scotland, France and Ireland
1625-1649: Charles I [House of Stuart]
1649-1658: Regency of Henry IX (under Lord Protector Oliver Cromwell)
1658-1707: Henry IX [House of Stuart] m. Princess Anna Sophie of Denmark (1647-1717)
1707-1733: Frederick I [House of Stuart] m. Marie Amalie of Brandenburg (1670-1739)
1733-1743: Elizabeth II [House of Stuart] m. John Churchill, Marquess of Blandford later Duke of Marlborough (1686-1755)
1743-1785: Frederick II [House of Churchill] m. Duchess Mary of Hanover (1723-1772)
1785-1821: William III [House of Churchill] m. Infanta Benedita of Portugal (1746-1829)
1821-1847: William IV [House of Churchill] m. Princess Augusta of Prussia (1780-1841)
1847-1875: William V [House of Churchill] m. Princess Vilhelmine Marie of Denmark

King of Sweden:
1808-1839: Frederick VI of Denmark [House of Oldenburg]
1839-1875: Frederick VII [House of Churchill]

King of United Kingdoms of Great Britain, Denmark, Ireland, Iceland, Greenland, the Wends and the Goths,
1875-1902: Frederick III and VII [House of Churchill] m. Alexandra, Duchess of Schleswig, Holstein and Lauenburg (1844-1925)
1902-1936: Frederick IV and VIII [House of Churchill] m.Grand Duchess Xenia Alexandrovna of Russia (1875-1960)
1936-1981: William VI and I [House of Churchill] m. Alice Christabel Montagu Douglas Scott, Duchess of Buccleuch & Queensberry (1901-2004)
1981-Present: Henry X [House of Churchill] m. Arabella Spencer-Churchill (1949-2005)