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36 inches tall. Our cardboard cutout of Queen Victoria. All cardboard cutouts come folded and have an easel attached to the back to be self-standing. Items are printed and produced to order. .

Introduction to Queen Victoria

Celebrate the legacy of one of Britain’s longest-reigning monarchs with our lifesize cardboard cutout of Queen Victoria. Perfect for historical displays, educational events, or as an elegant addition to your home or office, this cutout captures the regal presence of Queen Victoria, reflecting her profound impact on British history and the Victorian era.

Background of Queen Victoria

Queen Victoria was born Alexandrina Victoria on May 24, 1819, at Kensington Palace, London. She was the daughter of Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn, and Princess Victoria of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld. After the deaths of her father and grandfather in 1820, Victoria became the heir presumptive to the British throne. She ascended the throne on June 20, 1837, at the age of 18, following the death of her uncle, King William IV.

Victoria's reign, known as the Victorian era, lasted for 63 years and seven months, making her the second longest-reigning British monarch after Queen Elizabeth II. Her marriage to Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha in 1840 was a deeply loving and influential partnership. Together, they had nine children, whose marriages into other European royal families earned Victoria the nickname "the grandmother of Europe."

Victoria's reign was marked by significant industrial, cultural, political, scientific, and military changes. The British Empire expanded to become the largest empire in history, encompassing a vast array of territories across the globe. Domestically, Victoria's era saw the rise of the middle class, significant social reforms, and advancements in technology and industry.

Following Albert’s death in 1861, Victoria entered a prolonged period of mourning and withdrew from public life for many years, affecting her popularity. However, she later resumed her public duties and regained the affection of her subjects. Victoria passed away on January 22, 1901, at Osborne House on the Isle of Wight, marking the end of the Victorian era.

Cultural Impact of Queen Victoria

Queen Victoria’s impact on British history and global affairs is profound and enduring. Her reign oversaw the expansion of the British Empire, which played a significant role in shaping the modern world through colonization, trade, and cultural exchange. The phrase "the sun never sets on the British Empire" epitomized the vastness of British influence during her reign.

The Victorian era, named after her, was a time of great cultural change and development. It saw advancements in science, technology, and industry, such as the invention of the telegraph, the expansion of the railway system, and significant medical breakthroughs. These changes laid the groundwork for the modern industrialized world.

Victoria's emphasis on family values and morality influenced societal norms and expectations, contributing to the era's distinct cultural identity. Her support for numerous social reforms, including the improvement of working conditions and the expansion of education, reflected her concern for her subjects' welfare.

Queen Victoria's image as a symbol of stability and continuity helped to strengthen the monarchy during times of significant change. Her personal life, particularly her deep mourning for Prince Albert, humanized her in the eyes of her subjects, creating a bond between the queen and her people.

Victoria’s legacy is celebrated through numerous monuments, institutions, and cultural references, reflecting her lasting impact on British history and culture. Her reign remains a defining period in British history, remembered for its contributions to progress and the expansion of British influence.

This cutout of Queen Victoria celebrates her remarkable contributions and enduring legacy as one of Britain’s greatest monarchs. It serves as a tribute to her leadership, cultural impact, and significant role in shaping the Victorian era.

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