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Types of Royalty

Archidux/Archiducissa (Archduke/Archduchess)
Archidux/Archiducissa (Archduke/Archduchess)

Naturally, though, the royalty of the world worked differently in different cultures; fiefdoms of Korea differed from those of Germany, for instance. In each circle, royal family titles of cousins and nieces could matter a great deal or not at all.

source: titlemax.com
Baron, Baroness
Baron, Baroness

Baron is the third lowest title within the nobility system above Chevalier/Ridder and below Viscount. There are still a number of families in Belgium that bear the title of baron. Luxembourg's monarch retains the right to confer the baronial title.

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Duke, Duchess
Duke, Duchess

A duchess is the wife or widow of a duke, or a woman who equally holds the rank of duke in her own right, according to "The Index to Main Families, Persons, Places and Subjects in Egle's Notes and Queries" (John C. Francis, 1887).

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Dux/Ducissa (Duke/Duchess)
Dux/Ducissa (Duke/Duchess)

Naturally, though, the royalty of the world worked differently in different cultures; fiefdoms of Korea differed from those of Germany, for instance. In each circle, royal family titles of cousins and nieces could matter a great deal or not at all.

source: titlemax.com
image: blogs.bl.uk
Earl, Countess
Earl, Countess

Alternative names for the rank equivalent to "Earl/Count" in the nobility structure are used in other countries, such as the hakushaku of the post-restoration Japanese Imperial era. In modern Britain, an earl is a member of the peerage, ranking below a marquess and above a viscount. A feminine form of earl never developed; instead, countess is used.

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Imperator/Caeser (Emperor)
Imperator/Caeser (Emperor)

Also, translating Kaiser 'Emperor' is not entirely straightforward (Caesar is not Imperator). – TimLymington Sep 9 '13 at 17:42 @TimLymington, Christian IX was the king of Denmark.

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King, Queen
King, Queen

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Marquess, Marchioness
Marquess, Marchioness

A woman with the rank of a marquess, or the wife of a marquess, is called a marchioness / ˌ m ɑː r ʃ ə ˈ n ɛ s / in Great Britain and Ireland or a marquise / m ɑːr ˈ k iː z / elsewhere in Europe.

Prince, Princess
Prince, Princess

A prince is a male ruler or member of a monarch's or former monarch's family ranked below a king and above a duke. Prince is also a title of nobility, often hereditary, in some European states. The feminine equivalent is a princess.

Rex/Regina (King/Queen)
Rex/Regina (King/Queen)

The use of a royal cypher in the Commonwealth realms originates in the United Kingdom, where the public use of the royal initials dates at least from the early Tudor period, and was simply the initial of the sovereign with, after Henry VIII's reign, the addition of the letter R for Rex or Regina.

Viscount, Viscountess
Viscount, Viscountess

A viscount or viscountess is a title used in certain European countries for a noble of varying status. In many countries a viscount, and its historical equivalents, was a non-hereditary, administrative or judicial position, and did not develop into a hereditary title until much later. In the case of French viscounts, it is customary to leave the title untranslated as vicomte and vicomtesse.