A continuación aparece una instantánea de la página web tal y como aparecía en 31/01/2021 (la última vez que nuestro rastreador la visitó). Esta es la versión de la página que se usó para la clasificación de los resultados de búsqueda. Puede que la página haya cambiado desde la última vez que la guardamos en caché. Para ver lo que puede haber cambiado (sin la información destacada), ve a la página actual.
Has buscado: +Caroline of Ansbachwikipedia Hemos resaltado las palabras coincidentes que aparecen en la página que está a continuación.
Bing no se hace responsable del contenido de esta página.
Wikipedia:Featured article candidates/Caroline of Ansbach/archive1 - Wikipedia
Wikipedia:Featured article candidates/Caroline of Ansbach/archive1
Queen Caroline was the wife of George II of Great Britain. She put up with his mistresses, and became involved in generational family rows among the Hanoverians. She and Robert Walpole (the first British prime minister) were credited with jointly governing the King. DrKiernan (talk) 08:16, 23 July 2011 (UTC)
Source review - spotchecks not done. Nikkimaria (talk) 15:52, 23 July 2011 (UTC)
"The circumstances of Caroline's death led Alexander Pope, an opponent of the court and Walpole, to write the epigram: "Here lies, wrapt up in forty thousand towels; the only proof that Caroline had bowels."" - when and where was this epigram published?
Specify state for Richmond? Nikkimaria (talk) 15:52, 23 July 2011 (UTC)
I wonder if compound dates such as "22 August/2 September 1705" could do with a note of explanation as those unfamiliar with the calendar change might find them confusing.
I'm not sure what to do here. I think that paragraph and the table are the only places with both dates? I've changed the example to "22 August (Old Style)/2 September (New Style) 1705"; I think that infers that the other date in that paragraph follows the same format. I've left the table as it is, because the footnote explaining the change in calendars is immediately below it. DrKiernan (talk) 09:05, 24 July 2011 (UTC)
"In mid-1735, Frederick, Prince of Wales, was further dismayed by his parents when Caroline again acted as regent while the King was absent in Hanover" could do with a little explanation. Why was he dismayed?
Frederick was dismayed because his mother was chosen as regent yet again (rather than himself). I attempted to clarify this. Thanks, Ruby2010comment! 03:35, 24 July 2011 (UTC)
"She and her husband moved into Leicester House, while their children remained in the care of the King" Had Prince Frederick come over from Germany? Later on it seems that he was still in Germany. Or were there other children? Jezhotwells (talk) 19:59, 23 July 2011 (UTC)
Frederick was indeed still in Germany. The sentence refers to their other children. Ruby2010comment! 03:35, 24 July 2011 (UTC)
I've added "for the rest of George I's reign" to clarify this. DrKiernan (talk) 09:05, 24 July 2011 (UTC)
On the coat of arms, Sodacan recreated it from the blazon given in Willement and Boutell (the sources given in the article). We had a discussion about it here. The license is following the practice described on commons here and in this wikipedia essay. DrKiernan (talk) 12:39, 26 July 2011 (UTC)
Sorry, yeah, that's fair. A note of the source on the image page would be helpful. J Milburn (talk) 10:04, 29 July 2011 (UTC)
Support with comments:
In the first paragraph of the lead, I think "well educated" should be hyphenated.
The OS/NS thing: I ran into the same problem when I re-wrote William III of England. It's always cumbersome, why not use exclusively OS, like your footnote says?
"her friend the Countess of Buckenburgh": who is this? I couldn't find the city or the title here or on de-wiki.
I've changed it to the German Bückeburg (as used by Arkell). "Buckenburgh" is the spelling taken direct from the eighteenth-century English memoirs used as sources by biographers. DrKiernan (talk) 07:16, 29 July 2011 (UTC)
If you're referring to the hyphen in eighteenth century, I removed it. Ruby2010comment! 20:31, 28 August 2011 (UTC)
Why the italics in the "Arms" section? SandyGeorgia (Talk) 20:05, 28 August 2011 (UTC)
I wasn't quite sure what to do there as the terms employed are like a foreign language to the uninitiated, but as it isn't covered by WP:ITALIC, I've formatted as plain text.DrKiernan (talk) 08:47, 29 August 2011 (UTC)
Supportwith a very few comments:
"Eleanore Erdmuthe was widowed two years later, after her unfaithful husband contracted smallpox from his mistress. " > "widowed again" to be clear that her second husband died after two years.
Do we know when Caroline went to live with Sophia Charlotte?
From the two sources I have immediate access to, Oxford says "In 1696, however, Caroline's mother died. She returned briefly to Ansbach, but then went to Lützenburg, outside Berlin, to live with her guardians, the elector and electress of Brandenburg" while Lives says simply that after her mother died in 1696, her guardians became Sophia Charlotte and her husband. I'll wait to see if DrKiernan has something more specific. Rubycomment! 21:59, 3 September 2011 (UTC)
I can't find anything more specific unfortunately. DrKiernan (talk) 19:27, 4 September 2011 (UTC)
That's fine. I've read about her in the context of her education as a young woman and was curious. Truthkeeper (talk) 19:33, 4 September 2011 (UTC)
"Caroline was well-aware of his infidelities, as they were open knowledge" > "open knowledge" is a little clunky - well-known, maybe?
I wasn't sure in this context. Truthkeeper (talk) 19:33, 4 September 2011 (UTC)
Arms - This section is a bit hard to get through. Can it broken up somehow, perhaps? Also, not sure, but maybe check WP:MOSNUM to avoid 1st, 2nd, etc. I haven't a clue what you do with 15th. For consistency, you've probably done it correctly - but it seems a bit off. Also suggest maybe adding a bit to the caption of the coat of arms to describe a little where the 1st, 2nd, etc. is on the picture - not all 15, but a few so give a clearer understanding.
I've added some links and tried to expand the caption. Quarters are numbered from left to right in sequential rows.DrKiernan (talk) 19:27, 4 September 2011 (UTC)
Even that small bit makes it clearer to the layperson. Thanks. Truthkeeper (talk) 19:33, 4 September 2011 (UTC)
I've always found Caroline to be very interesting, but have had difficulty understanding the various family relationships - congratulations on presenting a clear account of a difficult web of relationships. Truthkeeper (talk) 20:56, 3 September 2011 (UTC)
Thanks very much for looking it over. Regards, Rubycomment! 21:02, 4 September 2011 (UTC)
The above discussion is preserved as an archive. Please do not modify it. No further edits should be made to this page.