Princess Marilène of Orange-Nassau, van Vollenhoven-van den Broek is the wife of Prince Maurits of Orange-Nassau, van Vollenhoven, was thereby member of the Dutch Royal House until King Willem-Alexander's accession in 2013 rendered Prince Maurits too distantly related to the reigning monarch. She remains a member of the larger Dutch Royal Family. Princess Marilène was born in Dieren, is the youngest daughter of Hans van den Broek and Josee van den Broek-van Schendel; the van den Broeks belong to the Dutch patriciate. Marilène van den Broek obtained her highschool diploma in Wassenaar in 1988, she studied from 1988 to 1994 at the University of Groningen where she received her MSc degree in Business Administration. Princess Marilène works at the Rijksmuseum Amsterdam, a Dutch national museum dedicated to arts and history, she married Prince Maurits of Orange-Nassau, van Vollenhoven in Apeldoorn civilly on 29 May 1998, followed by a religious ceremony on 30 May. His Highness Prince Maurits is the eldest son of Princess Margriet of the Netherlands and Pieter van Vollenhoven.
Princess Marilène and Prince Maurits have three children, who carry no title, but by Royal Decree of 26 May 1998 bear the surname "van Lippe-Biesterfield van Vollenhoven": Anastasia Margriet Joséphine van Lippe-Biesterfeld van Vollenhoven, born in Amsterdam on 15 April 2001. Lucas Maurits Pieter Henri van Lippe-Biesterfeld van Vollenhoven, born in Amsterdam on 26 October 2002. Felicia Juliana Bénedicte Barbara van Lippe-Biesterfeld van Vollenhoven, born in Amsterdam on 31 May 2005. 1970—1998: Miss Marie-Hélène Angela van den Broek 1998—present: Her Highness Princess Marie-Hélène of Orange-Nassau, van Vollenhoven-van den BroekShe is most known by her nickname, Marilène, a contraction of her first name, Marie-Hélène. Dutch Royal House webpage
Hertford Cowbridge railway station was a station on the Hertford and Welwyn Junction Railway, was situated in Hertford, England. The station was opened on 1 March 1858 being named Hertford Cowbridge, it was situated on the branch from Hatfield, between Hertingfordbury and a junction with the Great Eastern Railway just to the east of their Hertford station. On 1 July 1923, the station did not last long under that name; when the Hertford Loop Line opened on 2 June 1924, a new Hertford North station was opened on that line, the old one being closed the same day. Butt, R. V. J.. The Directory of Railway Stations. Yeovil: Patrick Stephens Ltd. ISBN 1-85260-508-1. R508. Conolly, W. Philip. British Railways Gazetteer. Shepperton: Ian Allan. ISBN 0-7110-0320-3. EX/0176. Site of Hertford Cowbridge on a navigable 1946 O. S. map