Niezychowski was born near
Niezychowski's father died when he was nine years old. Two years later, his mother, now 37 years old, married the 29-year-old Count
As an adult, Niezychowski joined the German
Despite officially being a prisoner of the United States, Niezychowski was evidently quite a popular storyteller among influential Americans, partially because he was the nephew of Baron
In October 1923, Niezychowski became engaged to marry Nanine H. Ulman (1896-1972), a
Having renounced his European titles, Niezychowski became an American citizen in January 1926; the affianced couple married on December 27, 1927, with Admiral
After their wedding, Niezychowski and his wife moved to
In 1932, while in the investment brokerage business, Niezychowski ran as a
Niezychowski and Nanine had no biological children, though Niezychowski did become guardian for the children of his half-brother Count
- Count Stanley Dunin, who later participated in a NASA project, launching the world's first geosynchronous communications satellite
- Countess Magda Dunin Hirata, who later married Japanese-American scientist Arthur Hirata
- Countess Christine Dunin Zika, later the mother of noted botanist Peter Zika
In 1964, Niezychowski died in Michigan, and was buried in Mount Elliott Cemetery in Grosse Pointe.
- Count Alfred von Niezychowski, The Cruise of the Kronprinz Wilhelm, 1928, Doubleday & Company, with introductions by Admiral Walter McLean (commandant of the Virginia Norfolk Navy Yard where the Kronprinz Wilhelm was interned), and Count Felix von Luckner.
- Baron Ladislaus Hengelmüller von Hengervár, longtime Austro-Hungarian ambassador to the United States, was Alfred's uncle by one of his father's sisters.
- Alfons Taczanowski, hereditary member of the Prussian House of Lords, was Alfred's great-uncle on his mother's side.
- Edward Werner, Polish vice-Finance Minister, was the father-in-law of Alfred's brother, Antoni Dunin.
- Antoni Dunin, Alfred's younger half-brother, was a Polish army officer killed in 1939, and recipient of the Virtuti Militari award (similar to the American Medal of Honor).
- "Engaged to Count Von Niezochowski". The New York Times. October 30, 1923. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
- [dead link]
- "Alfred Niezychowski, 75, Served on German Raider" (PDF). www.elonka.com. June 17, 1964. Retrieved January 22, 2017. Image of a page from The New York Times.
- Frederick Wallis at genealogyimagesofhistory.com[dead link]
- "Miss Ulman Weds Count". The New York Times. December 28, 1927. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
- "Count Alfred von Niezychowski : in his thrilling lecture". sdrcdata.lib.uiowa.edu. Archived from the original on February 2, 2016. Retrieved January 22, 2017.]
- "Nicholson-brown to Nile". politicalgraveyard.com. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
- Time. January 9, 1928. (subscription required)
- Review of The Cruise of the Kronprinz Wilhelm[permanent dead link] in The Nation, Volume 130, Issue # 3365, January 1, 1930.[dead link]
- (in Portuguese) Grandes Guerras - Os grandes conflitos do seculo XX. Archived March 23, 2005, at the Wayback Machine (Major conflicts of the 20th century)
- "Polish Nobleman, W.W. I Sea Raider, Dies", June 16, 1964, Detroit Times
- "We Congratulate . . .", June 28, 1941, Detroit Free Press
- Obituary, June 1964, Grosse Pointe News
- "Former Nobleman Runs for Seat in Congress", July 27, 1932, Detroiter
- "Alfred Niezychowski". Chicago Tribune. June 16, 1964.
- Family tree maintained by great-niece Elonka Dunin.
- "Capital District Kiwanis History", Baltimore, Maryland, 1930 (includes a mention of Niezychowski in the annual minutes, listing him as "second in command" of the Kronprinz Wilhelm). Archived February 25, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
- Alfred Niezychowski's male line of ancestors (Polish surname was Nieżychowski)