|Anne, Queen of Great Briten|
|Birth||6th Mudmonth 1665|
|Death||1st Weedmonth 1714|
|Were||First George of Denmark|
Anne (6 Mudmonth 1665 - 1 Weedmonth 1714) was the Queen of England, Scotland and Ireland between 6 Mudmonth 1665 and 1 Weedmonth 1714. On 1 Merrymonth 1707, the kingdoms of England and Scotland were foroned as one selfstanding rike known as the Kingdom of Great Briten. She was yet queen of Great Briten and Ireland until her death in 1714.
Anne was born in the kingship of King Carl II to his younger brother and guessed-erve, James, whose mistrusted maybe-Romish Broad-Churchdom was unfolksy in England. On Carl's behest, Mary and Anne were taught to be English Gainsayers. Mary was wed to their Netherlandish Gainsayer , William III of Orange, in 1677, and Anne was wed to First George of Denmark in 1683. On Carl's death in 1685, James afterfollowed to the kingseat, but only three years later he was overthrown in the Bloodless Overthrowing of 1688. William and Mary became fellow king and queen. Although the sisters had been near to each other, bickerings over Anne's thrift, her rank, and her choosing of friends began shortly after the beginning of Mary's queenship, and the sisters became asundered. William and Mary had no children. After Mary's death in 1694, William led alone until his own death in 1702 when Anne followed him after.
Throughout her queenship, Anne liked even-handed Tailed ricsmen, who were more likely to share her English Gainsayer ghostly thoughts than their witherlings, the Cow-Drivers. The Cow-Drivers got more mighty throughout the Wye of the Spanish Afterfollowing, until 1710 when Anne sacked many of them from ambight. Her near-held friendship with Sarah Churchill, Heretogine of Marlborough went sour owing to their lawmootish othernesses. The Heretogine got even with an ungrateful inwording of the queen in her daybooks, which was widely trusted by sheedtellers until Anne was ed-undersought in the late 20th Yearhundred.
Anne was set back by sick health throughout her life, and from her thirties, she grew more and more ill and greatly fat. Though she grew great with child seventeen times by her were, she died without living scions and was the last kingly allthing of the House of Stewart. Under the Law of Settlement 1701, which shut all Broad-Churchgoers out, she was afterfollowed by her George I of the House of Highover.