Court Nobility of The present status of the Order of International Court of Nobility, is that of an Order of International Nobility
for the preservation of Nobility class , as such all Rights, Patrimony and Property
(including the usage of all Armorial Bearings, Signs and Symbols),
Court Nobility of Nobility has always had secret organizations that they belonged to, ever since the French revolution 1789
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International Court of Nobility

Nobility has always had secret organizations that they belonged to, ever since the French revolution 1789, where the commoners sought to abolish nobility with fatal consequence's. They would meet in secret once a year bringing with them a bronze or silver plate which they put on the table and used to eat food off. A piece of bread was placed on the plate (to cover the crest, in case any uninvited persons came in) which all food was then served onto the bread, at the end of the meal the bread could be eaten.

The above bronze plate is Circa 1800s

The plate symbolized that ‘Nobility Class’ would always be high society and eat well. It was a “membership Plate” (an old fashion membership card). Many secret high society Nobility associations, orders, and clubs were formed after 1806 with the dissolution of the HOLY ROMAN EMPIRE by Emperor, Francis II of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine, he abdicated his title and released all imperial states and officials from their oaths and obligations to the empire.

We now live in a worldwide enlightened age where organizations and societies open their doors through the medium of the internet. It is no longer necessary to be secret.

Heraldic Meaning of The Order of International Court of Nobility Coat of Arms
Swords 2 crossed swords pointing down means the fight is over. The purpose of preservation of Nobility Class is over by existence of this Order.
Official Court Wax Seal Does not have the Lion and Unicorn which demonstrates multi-religious officialdom of authority.
Lion and Unicorn Represents Strength of Christ
Double headed Eagle Represents Holy Roman Empire
Crowns Represents the International Rulers
Castle The castle signifies spiritual power and vigilance on the watch as well as home and safety. The tower is very similar to this and is an emblem of grandeur and society.
TITLES

TITLES AWARDED FOR

TITLES ARE GRANTED BY THE "ORDER OF INTERNATIONAL COURT OF NOBILITY" (Originally founded 1793)

Heroism

Honourable deeds

Charity

Local community support

Politics

Industry

Sport

Humanitarian

purpose

The Order of International Court of Nobility purpose

Preservation of Nobility has a duel purpose, whilst the Order is a membership organisation (to the Order), it is also a validity check and proof of provenance as anyone applying to become a member and receive a “Court Acceptance Certificate with official Court seal” must provide proof of genuine nobility. Therefore only people holding real Titles are accepted. We do not accept faux titles like Deed polls, tiny plots of souvenir land titles, only genuine Titles.

Nobility

Definition of Nobility

Whilst you could say that only titles granted by rulers (Kings and Queens) are nobility, the order accepts feudal titles as said holders of feudal titles were regarded in that period as “Nobility Class”. As feudalism means ‘once based on land ownership’ it could easily be argued that to rule an area of land is to be classed higher that the inhabitants or commoners, therefore, regarded as ruling class, which is the very definition of nobility. The Order therefore accepts Titles granted by Rulers, Feudal Titles, Military Titles, ancient titles and Holy Roman Empire titles.

Nobility

NOBILITY
BALL

Once a year (normally June) we hold our ‘NOBILITY BALL’ to which all members are invited to attend. The cost of tickets are to cover food and drink costs. The Ball is held in Europe. Please understand that security for such an event is paramount, the country and city will be made public but only members attending will be notified of the premises, therefore the actual location is only release days before the event. All members are required to wear their full Title regalia and membership badge.

Preservation of ancient Titles (Awarded Inheritable Titles)

The Order can issue a “TITLE” and CERTIFICATE granted by the “COURT OF NOBILITY” as it has in the pass to an individual that:

1. Has contributed to society through heroism, honorable deeds, charity, local community support, politics, industry, sport, or humanitarian grounds. Such awards are limited to only 150 a year

2.upholds the ideals of our organization, that of preservation of the ‘Nobility Class’. It is normal for nobility to belong to Orders here you can see the Queen in fully KT regalia

Queeen
Queen in Knights of Malta Regalia

Under international law, the Order is allowed to award such Titles of Nobility to its members with legal precedents of other “Orders” issuing Titles of Honour and Chivalry, such as Knights Templar, Knights Hospitallers, and Holy Roman Empire.

Background to the Order (originally founded 1793)

“LOUIS JOSEPH de BOURBON, PRINCE OF CONDE” Letter Appointment to the post of general control clerk of Madame’s

House Signed on April 29, 1758

From the ‘Order of International Court of Nobility’ collection of historical documents.

Born on 9 August 1736 at Chantilly, Louis Joseph was the only son of Louis Henri I, Prince of Conde (1692–1740) and Landgravine Caroline Caroline of Hesse-Rotenburg (1714–41). As a cadet of the reigning House of Bourbon, he was a prince du sang.

His father Louis Henri, was the eldest son of Louis de Bourbon, Prince of Conde (known as Monsieur le Duc), and his wife Louise Francoise de Bourbon, legitimated daughter of Louis XIV and Madame de Montespan.

During his father’s lifetime, the infant Louis Joseph was known as the Duke of Enghien, (duc d’Enghien). At the age of four, following his father’s death in 1740, and his mother’s death in 1741, he was placed under the care of his paternal uncle, Louis Count of Clermont, his father’s

youngest brother. During both the reigns of King Louis XV and his grandson, Louis XVI, Louis Joseph held the position of Grand Maître de France in the King’s royal household, the Maison du Roi.

Obtaining the rank of general, he fought in the Seven Years’ War with some distinction, serving alongside his father-in-law, the Prince of Soubise. He was also Governor of Burgundy.

Furthermore, the Prince was the leader of the Condé army of emigres. He used her great fortune to help finance the exiled French community’s resistance movement.

Louis Joseph lived with his mistress Maria in France until the French revolution when the couple left for Germany and then Great Britain. In 1795, Prince Honoré of Monaco died, and on 24 October 1798, the Prince of Condé and Maria were married in London. The marriage was kept secret for a decade, the couple reportedly becoming openly known as husband and wife only after 26 December 1808.

During the French Revolution, Louis Joseph was a dedicated supporter of the monarchy and one of the principal leaders of the counter-revolutionary movement. After the storming of the Bastille in 1789, he fled France with his son and grandson, before the Reign of Terror which arrested, tried, and guillotined most of the Bourbons still living in France:  Louis XVI, Marie Antoinette, and the Duke of Orleans (Philippe Egalite) were executed in 1793, and the king’s sister, Madame Elisabeth, was beheaded in 1794

Louis Joseph established himself at Coblenz in 1791, where he helped to organize a new “Court of Nobility” and lead a large counter-revolutionary army of emigres. In addition to containing the prince’s grandson, Louis-Antoine-Henri de Bourbon-Conde, Duc d’Enghien, and the two sons of his cousin, the late king’s brother, the compte d’Artois, the corps included many young aristocrats who eventually became leaders during the Bourbon Restoration years later. This group also included Armand-Emmanuel du Plessis, Duc de Richelieu, Pierre Louis Jean Casimir de Blacas, and Francois-Rene de Chateaubriand. 

The Army of Conde initially fought in conjunction with the Austrians. Later, due to differences with the Austrian plan of attack, however, the Prince de Condé entered with his corps into English pay in 1795. In 1796, the army fought in Swabia.

In 1797, Austria signed the Treaty of Campo Formio with the First French Republic, formally ending its hostilities against the French. With

the loss of its closest allies, the army transferred into the service of the Russian tsar, Paul I, and was stationed in Poland,

returning in 1799 to the Rhine under Alexander Suvorov. In 1800 when Russia left the Allied coalition, the army re-entered English service and fought in Bavaria.

The army was disbanded in 1801 without having achieved its principal ambition, restoring Bourbon rule in France. After the dissolution of the corps, the prince spent his exile in England, where he lived with his second wife, Maria Caterina Brignole, the divorced wife of Honore III, Prince of Monaco, whom he had married in 1798. She died in 1813.

With the defeat of Napoleon, \Louis Joseph returned to Paris, where he resumed his courtly duties as grand  maltreat in the royal household of Louis XVIII. He died in 1818 and was succeeded by his son, Louis Henri. His daughter, Louise Adelaide de Bourbon, who was a nun and had become the abbess of Retirement Abbey, survived until 1824. He was buried at the Basilica of St Denis.