HM King Alexander II (older)

Full Name: Alexander Arthur Maria Nicolas Louis

Born: December 14, 1926

Died: April 28, 1980


Arthur IV (father, deceased)

HRH Princess Louisa of Belgium (mother, deceased)


Crown Prince Thomas of Chandolina (March 2, 1920 - May 5, 1932)

HRH Princess Julia of Romania (January 3, 1922 - August 7, 1998)

HRH Prince Nicholas, Duke of Albright (April 9, 1925 - September 12, 1988)

HRH Princess Harriet of Chandolina (July 1, 1936 -


Princess Sofia of Savoy


May 1, 1954


HM King Stephen I of Chandolina (March 10, 1955 - June 14, 1997)

HRH Prince Thomas, Duke of Westerfield (June 17, 1957 - June 18, 1990)

HRH Prince Edmund, Duke of Dover (July 24, 1960 - November 9, 2008)

HRH Princess Sarah of Bavaria (March 23, 1966 -

HRH Prince Michael, Duke of Mounthaven (April 2, 1967 -

HRH Prince Adam, Duke of Mayton (November 14, 1968 -

HRH Prince Zachary, Duke of Dalton (December 23, 1969 - November 17, 1994)

HRH Prince Nicholas, Duke of Dalton (February 12, 1980 -

Royal Titles:

HRH Prince Alexander of Chandolina (December 14, 1926 - May 5, 1932)

Crown Prince Alexander of Chandolina (May 5, 1932 - April 25, 1948)

HM King Alexander II of Chandolina (April 25, 1948 - April 28, 1980)

Early LifeEdit

He was born on December 14, 1926 in Wentworth, Chandolina. He was the third son to Arthur IV and Queen Louisa. He wasn't close to his parents who doted more on his older brother Thomas. When he was four, he became Crown Prince of Chandolina when Thomas died of influzena at the age of twelve. From the ages of five to eight, he was tutored by Dr. Noah Thorne, who became the father he always wanted. When he was eight, he was sent to St. Peter's R.C. Boarding School in Lyons, Chandolina but wasn't there for long. He was expelled because he put a basket of frogs in the headmaster's desk. He was enrolled in St. Francis Academy and was there until the start of World War II.

Living in AmericaEdit

In 1939, at the age of thirteen, he and his younger sister Harriet was sent to a small town named Riverbrooke, New Jersey. He lived with the Sherwood family and they became the family he always wanted. He attended Riverbrooke High School, where he learned how to play baseball and wrote his first play called, "The Good & The Bad". After graduating, he went to Rutgers College for a year until 1945, when the war ended.

Being KingEdit

Once, he and his sister came back