1852 King William III
William III (Willem Alexander Paul Frederik Lodewijk, anglicised: William Alexander Paul Frederick Louis; 19 February 1817 – 23 November 1890) was King of the Netherlands and Grand Duke of Luxembourg from 1849 until his death in 1890. He was also the Duke of Limburg from 1849 until the abolition of the duchy in 1866.
William was the son of King William II and Anna Pavlovna of Russia. On the abdication of his grandfather William I in 1840, he became the Prince of Orange. On the death of his father in 1849, he succeeded as King of the Netherlands.
1864 King William III
1867 - 1868 King William III
1869 - 1871 Coat Of Arms
1872 - 1888 King William III
1976 - 1894 Numerals
1891 - 1894 Princess Wilhelmina
1898 Queen Wilhelmina Coronation
Scott 83 type I
This stamp was issued for Queen Wilhelmina's coronation. The number 1 is thicker and wider in this stamp than the stamp issued in 1899.
Wilhelmina (Wilhelmina Helena Pauline Maria; 31 August 1880 – 28 November 1962) was Queen of the Kingdom of the Netherlands from 1890 to 1948. She reigned for nearly 58 years, longer than any other Dutch monarch. Her reign saw World War I and World War II, the economic crisis of 1933, and the decline of the Netherlands as a major colonial power.
1899 - 1913 Numerals
1899 - 1921 Queen Wilhelmina
1899-1905 Queen Wilhelmina
1924 Queen Wilhelmina tête-bêche
NVPH 69b, 69c
In philately, tête-bêche is a joined pair of stamps in which one is upside-down in relation to the other, produced intentionally or accidentally. Like any pair of stamps, a pair of tête-bêches can be a vertical or a horizontal pair. In the case of a pair of triangular stamps, they cannot help but be linked "head-to-tail".
1922 Queen Wilhelmina
This is a redrawn version of the 1899 edition, the lines behind the Queen's head are wider apart.
1923 Queen Wilhelmina
Because of a strike at the printer, these were issued imperforated
The design is symbolical of the four chief means for combating tuberculosis: light, water, air and food
1907 De Ruyter
Michiel Adriaenszoon de Ruyter and fleet. De Ruyter (24 March 1607 – 29 April 1676) was a Dutch admiral. He is the most famous and one of the most skilled admirals in Dutch history, most famous for his role in the Anglo-Dutch Wars of the 17th century. He fought the English and French and scored several major victories against them, the best known probably being the Raid on the Medway
1913 Centenary of Dutch independence
Depicted on these stamps are: William I, William II, William III and Wilhelmina
After the liberation of the Netherlands from France by Prussian and Russian troops in 1813, a provisional government took over the country. It was headed by a triumvirate of three Dutch noblemen, Frans Adam van der Duyn van Maasdam, Leopold of Limburg Stirum and Gijsbert Karel van Hogendorp. This Driemanschap formally took control over the liberated country on 20 November, and declared the Principality of the United Netherlands a day thereafter