|Duke of Elbeuf|
|Born||7 July 1661|
Hôtel d'Elboeuf, Paris, France
|Died||17 May 1748 (aged 86)|
|Spouse||Charlotte de Rochechouart de Mortemart|
|Father||Charles de Lorraine|
|Mother||Élisabeth de La Tour d'Auvergne|
Henri de Lorraine (7 August 1661–17 May 1748) was the Duke of Elbeuf and member of the House of Lorraine. He succeeded his father Charles de Lorraine to the Duchy-Peerage of Elbeuf. He was also a Peer of France.
Born to Charles de Lorraine, Duke of Elbeuf and his second wife, Élisabeth de La Tour d'Auvergne, daughter of the Duke of Bouillon, member of the illustrious House of La Tour d'Auvergne. She was a niece of the vicomte de Turenne.
His younger half sister Suzanne Henriette (1686–1710) married Ferdinand Charles, Duke of Mantua and Montferrat in 1704. His paternal cousin's included Béatrice Hiéronyme de Lorraine, Abbess of Remiremont and Anne Julie de Melun, mother of the Maréchal-Prince de Soubise.
In his youth he was not expected to succeed to the Duchy-Peerage of Elbeuf as his father had a son (another Charles, 1650–1690) from a previous marriage as well as his oldest full brother Henri Frédéric. Henri Frédéric died in 1666 aged 9 and Charles in 1690. During this time, he was styled as the prince de Lillebonne and prince d'Elbeuf, the latter was what he used in his marriage contract.
He was married to Charlotte de Rochechouart de Mortemart, a daughter of Louis Victor de Rochechouart de Mortemart and a niece of Madame de Montespan. The two were married at the Château de Saint Germain en Laye on 28 January 1677. The couple had three children, two sons and a daughter. None of his children married or had any children, his two sons died in 1705 having taken part in the War of the Spanish Succession, both dying within days of each other in Piedmont modern day Italy.
He also had two illegitimate sons by Françoise de Marsilly neither of which had issue.
Categories: 1661 births | 1748 deaths | House of Guise | House of Lorraine | Dukes of Elbeuf | 17th-century French people | 18th-century French people | People from Paris | Princes of Lorraine | 17th-century peers of France | 18th-century peers of France