In 1913 she published her memoirs, My Past, despite her contract with the Imperial house. Eliot's The Waste Land Wiki is a FANDOM Books Community. Countess Marie Larisch (left) and Baroness Mary Vetsera (right). In the mountains, there you feel free. Marie Louise always wanted to publish her rehabilitation, but was betrayed by journalists and editors. In 1924 in New York an article was published claiming that she would marry anybody who would pay her and her son the fare to America. On 20 October 1877 at Jagdschloß Gödöllő in Hungary she married Count Georg Larisch of Moennich, Baron of Ellgoth and Karwin (1855–1928). Context: According to Eliot (1971), this scene is drawn from a conversation between Eliot and the Countess Marie … Marie’s act of recounting her experience has its own significance. On 2 September 1924 in Elizabeth, New Jersey, she married naturopath William H. Meyers (1859-1930). He was properly addressed as "His Royal Highness," as a member of the cadet branch of the House of Wittelsbach in Bavaria. Later in life she was nominally the author of a series of ghostwritten books about the Imperial household. Her cousin was an archduke and she had much fun in his company. Marie became the confidante of her aunt, the Empress Elisabeth of Austria, being selected at least partly because of her skills on horseback. Her cousin was an archduke and she had much fun in his company. I read, much of the night, and go south in the winter. This is some evidence that might prove the two of them experienced a moment of intense sexual excitement. One of Ludwig Wilhelm's younger sisters, Elisabeth, married Emperor Franz Joseph and another, Maria Sophie, married Francis II of the Two Sicilies just before he became king. Marie supports rebirth, resurrection, and recollection. In 1921 she portrayed herself in a silent film about  the Empress Elisabeth. The first section of The Waste Land takesits title from a line in the Anglican burial service. They lived in Florida; he mistreated her and in 1926 she fled to New Jersey, to work as a housemaid. Marie’s act of recounting her experience has its own significance. Marie had five children during this marriage, though only the first two were indisputably fathered by her husband: their first-born was oceanographer Franz-Joseph Ludwig Georg Maria, Count Larisch of Moennich, Baron of Ellgoth and Karwin (1878–1937), followed by Marie Valerie (1879–1915), Marie Henriette (1884–1907), Georg (1886–1909), and Friedrich Karl (1894–1929). Marie met and conversed with the poet T. S. Eliot, and part of their conversation found its way into his epochal poem The Waste Land. Her aunt, Empress Elisabeth, gave her no chance for explanation or rehabilitation. Yet her father renounced, on 9 March 1859, his rights as firstborn son, and Henriette (or Henrietta) Mendel was created Baroness of Wallersee (Freifrau von Wallersee) on 19 May 1859 in preparation for their morganatic marriage on 28 May 1859 in Augsburg. Once they went out riding in a sledge, Marie was frightened and her cousin told her to hold on to him tightly. Of course, when The Waste Land was published in 1922 even the readers then would have thought of Franz-Ferdinand, whose assassination eight years earlier triggered World War I.