Consider how Philip II of Spain and the page boy would look in profile, and how Martin I of Aragon compares with the heads on the other black and white photo below and ask yourself why some of the later Kings of Aragon would want to identify themselves with Moors the predecessors decapitated. It just doesn't add up.
Am I the only one to have noticed that the crowns on the head of the Moorish Kings are identical to the one on the Christian king? Were these Moors actually Muslims or were they Christians, or were they Moors who switched over to the to Christian side? This doesn't add up and it so obvious that one has to wonder why no one seems to have noticed it and mentioned it earlier. As they saying goes if you repeat something often enough people get to believe it even if it doesn't make sense.
The portrayal of Queen Charlotte as a true black woman, rather than the white woman with visibly negroid features she is usually portrayed as comes as a surprise, and the complexion displayed could be a device to highlight her black roots. There are those though, who believe that she was dark-complexioned enough to be described as black rather than mixed race. I'll grant her complexion may have been that of a mixed race, but I believe the physiognomy depicted in the painting are her true features.
Sir Peter Lely's portrait of Charlotte Fitzroy, Charles II daughter by Barbara Villiers features a brown complexioned boy described as an Indian Page Boy. SMH. Albino art historians, experts, scholars etc or so in such denial its not even funny.
I had been looking for some pictures of Isabella of Austria, wound up at kleio.org, and came across some pictures of Margaret of Austria, Isabella's aunt. Despite the usual white complexion a lot of the Habsburgs are portrayed in, the negroid features are very evident and I decide
So you think considering Leopold II to be a brother is taking things too far.
Compare him with Paul Boateng here (Baron, I should add).
In our day and age we are Black and Proud and have no need for powdered wigs and faces.
Take a good look and tell me Leopold II wasn't a brother. Of course he was
As one goes through life one makes observations, sometimes they are fleeting and other times they stay with you for a while, then you put them aside.