Last updated 13/06/2023
Date Rank Order Name Born Died  Age
1 Aug 1628 V[I] 1 Sir John Taaffe Jan 1642
Created Baron Ballymote and Viscount
Taaffe 1 Aug 1628
Jan 1642 2 Theobald Taaffe c 1603 31 Dec 1677
Created Earl of Carlingford 1661 (qv)
31 Dec 1677 3 Nicholas Taaffe,2nd Earl of Carlingford 2 Jul 1689
2 Jul 1689 4 Francis Taaffe,3rd Earl of Carlingford 1639 Aug 1704 65
Aug 1704 5 Theobald Taaffe,4th Earl of Carlingford 24 Nov 1738
24 Nov 1738 6 Nicholas Taaffe c 1684 30 Dec 1769
30 Dec 1769 7 Rodolph Taaffe 6 Oct 1762 7 Jun 1830 67
7 Jun 1830 8 Francis John Charles Joseph Rodolph Taaffe 23 May 1788 8 Feb 1849 60
8 Feb 1849 9 Louis Patrick John Taaffe 25 Dec 1791 21 Dec 1855 63
21 Dec 1855 10 Charles Rodolph Joseph Francis Clement Taaffe 26 Apr 1823 19 Nov 1873 50
For information on his successful claim to the
peerage,see the note at the foot of this page
19 Nov 1873 11 Edward Francis Joseph Taaffe 24 Feb 1833 29 Nov 1895 62
29 Nov 1895 12 Henry Taaffe 22 May 1872 25 Jul 1928 56
to     The peerage was removed from the roll in
28 Mar 1919 1919 for having borne arms against Great
Britain in World War I. On the death of 
Richard Taaffe, the last male-line descendant 
in 1967, the peerage effectively became extinct
19 Oct 1714 V  1 Henry O'Brien,8th Earl of Thomond 14 Aug 1688 20 Apr 1741 52
to     Created Viscount Tadcaster
20 Apr 1741 19 Oct 1714
Peerage extinct on his death
3 Jul 1826 B 1 William O'Brien,3rd Marquess of Thomond c 1765 21 Aug 1846
to     Created Baron Tadcaster 3 Jul 1826
21 Aug 1846 Peerage extinct on his death
c 1529 B 1 Gilbert Tailboys by 1500 15 Apr 1530
Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Tailboys c 1529
15 Apr 1530 2 George Tailboys 6 Sep 1539
6 Sep 1539 3 Elizabeth Dudley c 1560
to     Peerage extinct on her death
c 1560
5 Jun 1331 B 1 Sir Gilbert Talbot 18 Oct 1276 24 Feb 1346 69
Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Talbot 5 Jun 1331
24 Feb 1346 2 Richard Talbot c 1305 23 Oct 1356
23 Oct 1356 3 Gilbert Talbot c 1332 24 Apr 1387
24 Apr 1387 4 Richard Talbot c 1361 7 Sep 1396
7 Sep 1396 5 Gilbert Talbot c 1383 19 Oct 1419
KG 1408
19 Oct 1419 6 Ankaret Talbot c 1416 13 Dec 1421
13 Dec 1421 7 John Talbot 1390 17 Jul 1453 63
He was created Earl of Shrewsbury (qv) in
1442 with which title this peerage then
merged until it fell into abeyance in 1616
17 Feb 1533 Francis Talbot 1500 21 Sep 1560 60
He was summoned to Parliament by a Writ of
Acceleration as Lord Talbot 17 Feb 1533
He succeeded as Earl of Shrewsbury (qv) in 1538
5 Jan 1553 George Talbot 1528 18 Nov 1590 62
He was summoned to Parliament by a Writ of
Acceleration as Lord Talbot 5 Jan 1553
He succeeded as Earl of Shrewsbury (qv) in 1560
28 Jan 1589 Gilbert Talbot 20 Nov 1552 8 May 1616 63
He was summoned to Parliament by a Writ of
Acceleration as Baron Talbot 28 Jan 1589
He succeeded as Earl of Shrewsbury (qv) in 1590
5 Dec 1733 B 1 Charles Talbot 21 Dec 1685 14 Feb 1737 51
Created Baron Talbot of Hensol
5 Dec 1733
MP for Tregony 1720-1722 and Durham
1722-1733. Solicitor General 1726-1733.
Lord Chancellor 1733-1737.  PC 1733
14 Feb 1737 2 William Talbot 16 May 1710 27 Apr 1782 71
19 Mar 1761 E 1 Created Earl Talbot 19 Mar 1761
to     MP for Glamorganshire 1734-1737  PC 1761
27 Apr 1782 On his death the Earldom became extinct
whilst the Barony passed to -
27 Apr 1782 3 John Chetwynd Chetwynd-Talbot 25 Feb 1749 19 May 1793 44
3 Jul 1784 E 1 Created Viscount Ingestre and Earl
Talbot 3 Jul 1784
MP for Castle Rising 1777-1782
19 May 1793 2 Charles Chetwynd Chetwynd-Talbot 25 Apr 1777 13 Jan 1849 71
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland 1817-1821.
Lord Lieutenant Stafford 1812-1849. 
PC 1817  KP 1821  KG 1844
13 Jan 1849 3 Henry John Chetwynd-Talbot 8 Nov 1803 4 Jun 1868 64
He succeeded to the Earldom of Shrewsbury
(qv) in 1856 with which title this peerage
then merged and so remains
28 May 1831 B[I] 1 Margaret Talbot 27 Sep 1834
Created Baroness Talbot de Malahide
28 May 1831
This creation contained a special remainder
to the heirs male of her body by her late husband,
Richard Talbot
27 Sep 1834 2 Richard Wogan Talbot 1766 29 Oct 1849 83
He was created Baron Furnival of Malahide 
8 May 1839 (extinct on his death)
MP for Dublin County 1807-1830  PC [I] 1836
29 Oct 1849 3 James Talbot 1767 20 Dec 1850 83
20 Dec 1850 4 James Talbot 22 Nov 1805 14 Apr 1883 77
19 Nov 1856 B 1 Created Baron Talbot de Malahide
19 Nov 1856
MP for Athlone 1832-1835
14 Apr 1883 5 Richard Wogan Talbot 28 Feb 1846 4 Mar 1921 75
4 Mar 1921 6 James Boswell Talbot 18 May 1874 20 Aug 1948 74
20 Aug 1948 7 Milo John Reginald Talbot 1 Dec 1912 14 Apr 1973 60
to     4 On his death the UK Barony became extinct
14 Apr 1973 whilst the Irish Barony passed to -
14 Apr 1973 8 Reginald Stanislaus Vernon Talbot 7 May 1897 2 Apr 1975 77
2 Apr 1975 9 Joseph Hubert George Talbot 22 Apr 1899 20 Feb 1987 87
20 Feb 1987 10 Reginald John Richard Arundell 9 Jan 1931 21 Nov 2016 85
21 Nov 2016 11 Richard John Tennant Arundell 28 Mar 1957
20 Jun 1685 B[I] 1 Richard Talbot 1630 14 Aug 1691 61
to     Created Baron of Talbotstown,
early 1691 Viscount Baltinglass and Earl of
Tyrconnel 20 Jun 1685
Viceroy of Ireland 1685-1689
He was attainted and the peerages forfeited
3 Sep 1711 B 1 Robert Shirley,13th Baron Ferrers of Chartley 20 Oct 1650 25 Dec 1717 67
Created Viscount Tamworth and Earl 
Ferrers 3 Sep 1711
See "Ferrers"
22 Jan 1964 B[L] 1 Sir Edwin Savory Herbert 29 Jun 1899 5 Jun 1973 73
to     Created Baron Tangley for life 22 Jan 1964
5 Jun 1973 Peerage extinct on his death
11 Jun 1695 E 1 Ford Grey,3rd Baron Grey of Werke 20 Jul 1655 24 Jun 1701 45
to     Created Viscount Glendale and Earl 
24 Jun 1701 of Tankerville 11 Jun 1695
PC 1695
Peerages extinct on his death
For further information on this peer,see the
note at the foot of this page
19 Oct 1714 E 1 Charles Bennet,2nd Baron Ossulston 1674 21 May 1722 47
Created Earl of Tankerville 19 Oct 1714
PC 1714  KT 1721
21 May 1722 2 Charles Bennet 21 Dec 1697 14 Mar 1753 55
Lord Lieutenant Northumberland 1740-1753
KT 1730
14 Mar 1753 3 Charles Bennet 6 Sep 1716 27 Oct 1767 51
MP for Northumberland 1748-1749
27 Oct 1767 4 Charles Bennet 15 Nov 1743 10 Dec 1822 79
PC 1782
10 Dec 1822 5 Charles Augustus Bennet 28 Apr 1776 25 Jun 1859 83
MP for Steyning 1803-1804, Knaresborough
1806-1818 and Berwick 1820-1822. PC 1806
25 Jun 1859 6 Charles Bennet 10 Jan 1810 18 Dec 1899 89
MP for Northumberland North 1832-1859
PC 1866
He was summoned to Parliament by a Writ of
Acceleration as Baron Ossulston  20 May 1859
18 Dec 1899 7 George Montagu Bennet 30 Mar 1852 9 Jul 1931 79
For further information on this peer, see the
note at the foot of this page
9 Jul 1931 8 Charles Augustus Ker Bennet 16 Aug 1897 1 Dec 1971 74
1 Dec 1971 9 Charles Augustus Grey Bennet 28 Jul 1921 27 Apr 1980 58
27 Apr 1980 10 Peter Grey Bennet 18 Oct 1956
21 May 1971 B[L] 1 Simon Brooke Mackay 30 Mar 1934
Created Baron Tanlaw for life 21 May 1971
3 Mar 1691 B[I] 1 Meinhardt Schomberg 16 Jul 1719
to     Created Baron Tara,Earl of Bangor
16 Jul 1719 and Duke of Leinster 3 Mar 1691
He succeeded to the Dukedom of Schomberg
(qv) in 1693
Peerage extinct on his death
31 Jul 1800 B[I] 1 John Preston 4 Nov 1764 18 Jul 1821 56
to     Created Baron Tara of Bellinter
18 Jul 1821 31 Jul 1800
PC [I] 1813
Peerage extinct on his death
2 Jul 1650 V[I] 1 Thomas Preston c 1585 Oct 1655
Created Viscount Taragh 2 Jul 1650
Oct 1655 2 Anthony Preston 20 Jun 1618 24 Apr 1659 40
24 Apr 1659 3 Thomas Preston 1652 6 Jul 1674 22
to     Peerage extinct on his death
6 Jul 1674
15 Apr 1685 V[S] 1 Sir George Mackenzie 1630 17 Aug 1714 84
1 Jan 1703 V[S] 1 Created Lord Macleod and Castlehaven
and Viscount of Tarbat 15 Apr 1685,
and Lord Macleod and Castlehaven,
Viscount of Tarbat and Earl of
Cromartie 1 Jan 1703
See "Cromartie"
21 Oct 1861 V 1 Anne Sutherland-Leveson-Gower 21 Apr 1829 25 Nov 1888 59
Created Baroness Macleod,Baroness
Castlehaven,Viscountess Tarbat and
Countess of Cromartie 21 Oct 1861
See "Cromartie"
4 Sep 1660 E[S] 1 Walter Scott 25 Dec 1644 9 Apr 1693 48
to     [L] Created Earl of Tarras for life 4 Sep 1660
9 Apr 1693 Peerage extinct on his death
12 May 1633 B[S] 1 John Campbell 1598 15 Mar 1663 64
Created Lord Tarrinzean and Mauchline
and Earl of Loudoun 12 May 1633
See "Loudoun"
24 Jun 1295 B 1 Robert de Tateshal 5 Dec 1248 Sep 1298 49
Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Tateshal 24 Jun 1295
Sep 1298 2 Robert de tateshal 1274 Jul 1303 29
Jul 1303 3 Robert de Tateshal 18 Mar 1288 Jan 1306 17
to     On his death the peerage became either
Jan 1306 extinct or dormant
18 Aug 1859 B 1 Henry Labouchere 15 Aug 1798 13 Jul 1869 70
to     Created Baron Taunton 18 Aug 1859
13 Jul 1869 MP for St.Michaels 1826-1830 and Taunton
1830-1859. Vice President of the Board of
Trade 1835-1839. President of the Board
of Trade 1839-1841 and 1847-1852. Chief
Secretary for Ireland 1846-1847. Secretary
of State for Colonies 1855-1858. PC 1835
PC [I] 1846
Peerage extinct on his death
5 Feb 1996 B[L] 1 Dick Taverne 18 Oct 1928
Created Baron Taverne for life 5 Feb 1996
MP for Lincoln 1962-1972 and 1973-1974.
Minister of State,Treasury 1968-1969.
Financial Secretary to the Treasury 1969-
11 May 1694 M 1 William Russell 1613 7 Sep 1700 87
Created Marquess of Tavistock and
Duke of Bedford 11 May 1694
See "Bedford"
13 Aug 1677 E[S] 1 Sir John Campbell 1635 28 Mar 1717 81
Created Lord Glenurchy,
Benederaloch,Ormelie and Weick,
Viscount of Tay and Paintland,and
Earl of Breadalbane and Holland
13 Aug 1681
See "Breadalbane and Holland"
7 Aug 1958 B[L] 1 Stephen James Lake Taylor 30 Dec 1910 1 Feb 1988 77
to     Created Baron Taylor for life 7 Aug 1958
1 Feb 1988 MP for Barnet 1945-1950
Peerage extinct on his death
4 May 1978 B[L] 1 Thomas Taylor 10 Jun 1929 25 Nov 2016 87
to     Created Baron Taylor of Blackburn for life
25 Nov 2016 4 May 1978
Peerage extinct on his death
13 Jun 2005 B[L] 1 Winifred Ann Taylor 2 Jul 1947
Created Baroness Taylor of Bolton 
for life 13 Jun 2005
MP for Bolton West Oct 1974-1983 and Dewsbury
1987-2005. Lord President of the Council 1997-1998
Parliamentary Secretary to the Treasury 1998-2001
PC 1997
27 Apr 1992 B[L] 1 Sir Peter Murray Taylor 1 May 1930 28 Apr 1997 66
to     Created Baron Taylor of Gosforth for life
28 Apr 1997 27 Apr 1992
PC 1988  Lord Chief Justice 1992-1996
Peerage extinct on his death
16 Jul 2010 B[L] 1 Matthew Owen John Taylor 3 Jan 1963
Created Baron Taylor of Goss Moor for life
16 Jul 2010
MP for Truro 1987-1997 and Truro and St.Austell 
29 Jan 1968 B[L] 1 Thomas Johnston Taylor 27 Apr 1912 13 Jul 2001 89
to     Created Baron Taylor of Gryfe for life
13 Jul 2001 29 Jan 1968
Peerage extinct on his death
27 Jan 1983 B[L] 1 Sir Francis Taylor 7 Jan 1905 15 Feb 1995 90
to     Created Baron Taylor of Hadfield for life
15 Feb 1995 27 Jan 1983
Peerage extinct on his death
31 May 2006 B[L] 1 John Derek Taylor 12 Nov 1943
Created Baron Taylor of Holbeach for life
31 May 2006
PC 2014
1 Jun 1966 B[L] 1 Harry Bernard Taylor 18 Sep 1895 11 Apr 1991 95
to     Created Baron Taylor of Mansfield for life
11 Apr 1991 1 Jun 1968
MP for Mansfield 1941-1966
Peerage extinct on his death
28 Oct 2022 B[L] 1 Sharon Taylor 1956
     Created Baroness Taylor of Stevenage for life
28 Oct 2022
2 Oct 1996 B[L] 1 John David Beckett Taylor 21 Sep 1952
Created Baron Taylor of Warwick for life
2 Oct 1996
14 Sep 1967 B[L] 1 David Lauchlan Urquhart 13 Sep 1912 12 Mar 1975 62
to     Created Baron Tayside for life 14 Sep 1967
12 Mar 1975 Peerage extinct on his death
6 Jul 1992 B[L] 1 Norman Beresford Tebbit 29 Mar 1931
Created Baron Tebbit for life 6 Jul 1992
MP for Epping 1970-1974 and Chingford
1974-1992. Minister of State,Industry 1981.
Secretary of State for Employment 1981-
1983. Secretary of State for Trade and
Industry 1983-1985. Chancellor of the
Duchy of Lancaster 1985-1987.  PC 1981
CH 1987
23 Jan 1946 B 1 Arthur William Tedder 11 Jul 1890 3 Jun 1967 76
Created Baron Tedder 23 Jan 1946
Marshal of RAF 1945
3 Jun 1967 2 John Michael Tedder 4 Jul 1926 18 Feb 1994 67
18 Feb 1994 3 Robin John Tedder 6 Apr 1955
3 Mar 1798 B[I] 1 Sir John Shore,1st baronet 5 Oct 1751 14 Feb 1834 82
Created Baron Teignmouth 3 Mar 1798
Governor General of India 1792-1797  PC 1807
14 Feb 1834 2 Charles John Shore 13 Jan 1796 18 Sep 1885 89
MP for Marylebone 1838-1841
18 Sep 1885 3 Charles John Shore 5 Jan 1840 19 Mar 1915 75
19 Mar 1915 4 Frederick William John Shore 27 Aug 1844 8 Dec 1916 72
8 Dec 1916 5 Henry Noel Shore 29 Aug 1847 15 Feb 1926 78
15 Feb 1926 6 Hugh Aglionby Shore 12 Jul 1881 13 Aug 1964 83
13 Aug 1964 7 Frederick Maxwell Aglionby Shore 2 Dec 1920 7 Jul 1981 60
to     Peerage extinct on his death
7 Jul 1981
18 Oct 1749 E 1 Hester Grenville c 1690 6 Oct 1752
Created Countess Temple 18 Oct 1749
6 Oct 1752 2 Richard Grenville-Temple 26 Sep 1711 12 Sep 1779 67
MP for Buckingham 1734-1741 and 1747-1753
and Buckinghamshire 1741-1747. First Lord of
the Admiralty 1756-1757. Lord Privy Seal
1757-1761. Lord Lieutenant Buckingham
1759-1763.  PC 1756  KG 1760
12 Sep 1779 3 George Nugent-Temple-Grenville 17 Jun 1753 11 Feb 1813 59
He was created Marquess of Buckingham (qv)
in 1784 with which title this peerage then
merged until its extinction in 1889
12 Mar 1723 B[I] 1 Henry Temple c 1673 10 Jun 1757
Created Baron Temple of Mount Temple
and Viscount Palmerston 12 Mar 1723
See "Palmerston"
4 Feb 1822 E 1 Richard Temple-Nugent-Brydges-Chandos-
Grenville,2nd Marquess of Buckingham 20 Mar 1776 17 Jan 1839 62
Created Earl Temple of Stowe,Marquess
of Chandos and Duke of Buckingham
and Chandos 4 Feb 1822
For details of the special remainder included in the
creation of the Earldom,see the note at the 
foot of this page
17 Jan 1839 2 Richard Plantagenet Temple-Nugent-
Brydges-Chandos-Grenville,2nd Duke of
Buckingham and Chandos 11 Feb 1797 29 Jul 1861 64
29 Jul 1861 3 Richard Plantagenet Campbell Temple-
Nugent-Brydges-Chandos-Grenville,3rd Duke of
Buckingham and Chandos 10 Sep 1823 26 Mar 1889 65
26 Mar 1889 4 William Stephen Gore-Langton 11 May 1847 28 Mar 1902 54
MP for Somerset Mid 1878-1885
28 Mar 1902 5 Algernon William Stephen Temple-Gore-
Langton 9 Nov 1871 19 Feb 1940 68
19 Feb 1940 6 Chandos Grenville Temple-Gore-Langton 13 Jul 1909 14 Apr 1966 56
14 Apr 1966 7 Ronald Stephen Brydges Temple-Gore-
Langton 5 Nov 1910 28 Aug 1988 77
28 Aug 1988 8 Walter Grenville Algernon Temple-
Gore-Langton 2 Oct 1924 17 Sep 2013 88
17 Sep 2013 9 James Grenville Temple-Gore-Langton 11 Sep 1955
30 Sep 1982 B[L] 1 Sir Sydney William Templeman 3 Mar 1920 4 Jun 2014 94
to     Created Baron Templeman for life
4 Jun 2014 30 Sep 1982
Lord Justice of Appeal 1978-1982. Lord of
Appeal in Ordinary 1982-1994. PC 1978
Peerage extinct on his death
10 Sep 1831 B 1 Arthur Chichester 8 Jan 1797 26 Sep 1837 40
Created Baron Templemore 10 Sep 1831
MP for Milborne Port 1826-1830 and co.Wexford
26 Sep 1837 2 Henry Spencer Chichester 14 Jun 1821 10 Jun 1906 84
10 Jun 1906 3 Arthur Henry Chichester 16 Sep 1854 28 Sep 1924 70
28 Sep 1924 4 Arthur Claud Spencer Chichester 12 Sep 1880 2 Oct 1953 73
PC 1943
2 Oct 1953 5 Dermot Richard Claud Chichester 18 Apr 1916 19 Apr 2007 91
He succeeded to the Marquessate of
Donegall (qv) in 1975 with which title this
peerage then merged and so remains
22 Jun 2001 B[L] 1 Peter Temple-Morris 12 Feb 1938 1 May 2018 80
   to     Created Baron Temple-Morris for life
1 May 2018 22 Jun 2001
MP for Leominster 1974-2001
Peerage extinct on his death
3 Aug 1776 B[I] 1 Clotworthy Upton 14 Mar 1721 16 Apr 1785 64
Created Baron Templetown
3 Aug 1776
16 Apr 1785 2 John Henry Upton 8 Nov 1771 21 Sep 1846 74
13 Feb 1806 V[I] 1 Created Viscount Templetown
13 Feb 1806
MP for Bury St. Edmunds 1803-1812
21 Sep 1846 2 Henry Montagu Upton 11 Nov 1799 28 Mar 1863 63
28 Mar 1863 3 George Frederick Upton 5 Aug 1802 4 Jan 1890 87
MP for Antrim 1859-1863
4 Jan 1890 4 Henry Edward Montagu Dorington
Clotworthy Upton 20 Apr 1853 30 Sep 1939 86
30 Sep 1939 5 Henry Augustus George Mountjoy
to     Heneage Upton 12 Aug 1894 10 Feb 1981 86
10 Feb 1981 Peerage extinct on his death
14 Jul 1944 V 1 Sir Samuel John Gurney Hoare,2nd baronet 24 Feb 1880 7 May 1959 79
to     Created Viscount Templewood
7 May 1959 14 Jul 1944
MP for Chelsea 1910-1944. Secretary of
State for Air 1922-1924,1924-1929 and 
1940. Secretary of State for India 1931-1935
Foreign Secretary 1935. First Lord of the
Admiralty 1936-1937. Home Secretary 1937-
1939. Lord Privy Seal 1939-1940. PC 1922
Peerage extinct on his death
12 Feb 1957 V 1 Gwilym Lloyd-George 4 Dec 1894 14 Feb 1967 72
Created Viscount Tenby 12 Feb 1957
MP for Pembrokeshire 1922-1924 and
1929-1950 and Newcastle upon Tyne North
1951-1957. Minister of Fuel and Power 
1942-1945. Minister of Food 1951-1954.
Home Secretary 1954-1957.  PC 1941
14 Feb 1967 2 David Lloyd-George 4 Nov 1922 14 Jul 1983 60
14 Jul 1983 3 William Lloyd-George  [Elected hereditary peer 7 Nov 1927 12 Jun 2023 95
12 Jun 2023 4 Timothy Henry Gwilym Lloyd-George 19 Oct 1962
24 Jan 1884 B 1 Alfred Tennyson 6 Aug 1809 6 Oct 1892 83
Created Baron Tennyson 24 Jan 1884
Poet Laureate 1850-1892
6 Oct 1892 2 Hallam Tennyson 11 Aug 1852 2 Dec 1928 76
Governor of South Australia 1899-1902.
Governor General of Australia 1902-1904
PC 1905
2 Dec 1928 3 Lionel Hallam Tennyson 7 Nov 1889 6 Jun 1951 61
6 Jun 1951 4 Harold Christopher Tennyson 25 Mar 1919 19 Oct 1991 72
19 Oct 1991 5 Mark Aubrey Tennyson 28 Mar 1920 3 Jul 2006 86
3 Jul 2006 6 David Harold Alexander Tennyson 4 Jun 1960
30 Apr 1827 B 1 Sir Charles Abbott 7 Oct 1762 4 Nov 1832 70
Created Baron Tenterden 30 Apr 1827
Lord Chief Justice 1818-1832  PC 1818
4 Nov 1832 2 John Henry Abbott 6 Aug 1796 10 Apr 1870 73
10 Apr 1870 3 Charles Stuart Aubrey Abbott 26 Dec 1834 22 Sep 1882 47
22 Sep 1882 4 Charles Stuart Henry Abbott 20 Oct 1865 16 Sep 1939 73
to     Peerage extinct on his death
16 Sep 1939
19 Jan 1918 B 1 James Thomas Woodhouse 16 Jul 1852 8 Feb 1921 68
Created Baron Terrington 19 Jan 1918
MP for Huddersfield 1895-1906
8 Feb 1921 2 Harold James Selborne Woodhouse 8 May 1877 19 Nov 1940 63
For further information on this peer, see the
note at the foot of this page
19 Nov 1940 3 Horace Marton Woodhouse 27 Oct 1887 7 Jan 1961 73
7 Jan 1961 4 James Allen David Woodhouse 30 Dec 1915 6 May 1998 82
6 May 1998 5 Christopher Montague Woodhouse 11 May 1917 13 Feb 2001 83
MP for Oxford 1959-1966 and 1970-1974
13 Feb 2001 6 Christopher Richard James Woodhouse 20 Sep 1946
1 Jun 2006 B[L] 1 Robin Teverson 31 Mar 1952
Created Baron Teverson for life 1 Jun 2006
2 Feb 1663 E[S] 1 Andrew Rutherford,1st Lord Rutherford 4 May 1664
to     Created Earl of Teviot 2 Feb 1663
4 May 1664 Peerage extinct on his death
20 Oct 1685 V[S] 1 Robert Spencer 2 Feb 1629 20 May 1694 65
to     Created Viscount Teviot 20 Oct 1685
20 May 1694 MP for Great Bedwyn 1660-1661
Peerage extinct on his death
4 Dec 1696 V[S] 1 Sir Thomas Livingston c 1651 14 Jan 1711
to     Created Lord Livingston of Peebles
14 Jan 1711 and Viscount Teviot 4 Dec 1696
Peerages extinct on his death
27 Jun 1940 B 1 Charles Iain Kerr 3 May 1874 7 Jan 1968 93
Created Baron Teviot 27 Jun 1940
MP for Montrose 1932-1940
7 Jan 1968 2 Charles John Kerr 16 Dec 1934
9 Nov 1706 B 1 George Augustus 30 Oct 1683 25 Oct 1760 76
to     Created Baron of Tewkesbury,Viscount
1727 Northallerton,Earl of Milford Haven
and Marquess and Duke of Cambridge
9 Nov 1706
He succeeded as George II in 1727 when the
peerage merged with the Crown
4 Jun 1831 B 1 George Augustus Frederick FitzClarence 16 Jan 1794 20 Mar 1842 48
Created Baron Tewkesbury,Viscount
Fitzclarence and Earl of Munster
4 Jun 1831
See "Munster"
6 Feb 1299 B 1 Henry de Teyes Oct 1307
Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Teyes 6 Feb 1299
Oct 1307 2 Henry de Teyes 10 Aug 1285 3 Apr 1322 36
to     He was attainted and the peerage forfeited
3 Apr 1322
6 Feb 1299 B 1 Walter de Teyes Jun 1324
to     Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Jun 1324 Teyes 6 Feb 1299
Peerage extinct on his death
10 Apr 1689 B 1 Frederic Armand de Schomberg 6 Dec 1615 1 Jul 1690 74
Created Baron Teyes,Earl of
Brentford,Marquess of Harwich and
Duke of Schomberg 10 Apr 1689
See "Schomberg"
9 Jul 1616 B 1 Sir John Roper c 1534 30 Aug 1618
Created Baron Teynham 9 Jul 1616
30 Aug 1618 2 Christopher Roper Dec 1561 16 Apr 1622 60
16 Apr 1622 3 John Roper c 1591 27 Feb 1628
27 Feb 1628 4 Christopher Roper 20 Apr 1621 23 Oct 1673 52
23 Oct 1673 5 Christopher Roper 24 Jul 1689
Lord Lieutenant Kent Jan-Oct 1688
24 Jul 1689 6 John Roper 1697
1697 7 Christopher Roper 23 Sep 1699
23 Sep 1699 8 Henry Roper c 1676 16 May 1723
16 May 1723 9 Philip Roper 28 Feb 1707 13 Jun 1727 20
13 Jun 1727 10 Henry Roper c 1708 21 Apr 1781
21 Apr 1781 11 Henry Roper 7 Mar 1734 10 Dec 1786 52
10 Dec 1786 12 Henry Roper 3 May 1764 10 Jan 1800 35
10 Jan 1800 13 John Roper 27 Mar 1767 6 Sep 1824 57
6 Sep 1824 14 Henry Francis Roper-Curzon 9 May 1767 8 Mar 1842 74
For further information on this peer, see the
note at the foot of this page.
8 Mar 1842 15 Henry Roper-Curzon 20 Mar 1789 23 Sep 1842 53
23 Sep 1842 16 George Henry Roper-Curzon 29 May 1798 26 Oct 1889 91
26 Oct 1889 17 Henry George Roper-Curzon 27 Dec 1822 24 Jul 1892 69
24 Jul 1892 18 Henry John Philip Sidney Roper-Curzon 27 May 1867 19 Dec 1936 69
19 Dec 1936 19 Christopher John Henry Roper-Curzon 6 May 1896 5 May 1972 75
5 May 1972 20 John Christopher Ingham Roper-Curzon 25 Dec 1928 27 May 2021 92
27 May 2921 21 David John Henry Ingham Roper-Curzon 5 Oct 1965
28 Jan 1621 E 1 Francis Norris,2nd Baron Norris of Rycote 6 Jul 1582 29 Jan 1624 41
to     Created Viscount Thame and Earl of 
29 Jan 1624 Berkshire 28 Jan 1621
Peerages extinct on his death
5 Aug 1628 E 1 Sir Nicholas Tufton,2nd baronet 19 Jan 1578 1 Jul 1631 53
Created Baron Tufton 1 Nov 1626 and
Earl of the Isle of Thanet 5 Aug 1628
MP for Peterborough 1601 and Kent 1624
1 Jul 1631 2 John Tufton 15 Dec 1608 6 May 1664 55
6 May 1664 3 Nicholas Tufton 7 Aug 1631 24 Nov 1679 48
24 Nov 1679 4 John Tufton 7 Aug 1638 27 Apr 1680 41
MP for Steyning 1679
27 Apr 1680 5 Richard Tufton 30 May 1641 8 Mar 1684 42
MP for Appleby 1679-1680
8 Mar 1684 6 Thomas Tufton 30 Aug 1644 30 Jul 1729 84
MP for Appleby 1668-1679. Lord Lieutenant
Westmorland and Cumberland 1685-1687.
PC 1703
30 Jul 1729 7 Sackville Tufton 11 May 1688 4 Dec 1753 65
MP for Appleby 1722-1729
4 Dec 1753 8 Sackville Tufton Aug 1733 10 Apr 1786 52
10 Apr 1786 9 Sackville Tufton 30 Jun 1767 24 Jan 1825 57
For further information on this peer,see the
note at the foot of this page
24 Jan 1825 10 Charles Tufton 10 Sep 1770 20 Apr 1832 61
20 Apr 1832 11 Henry Tufton 2 Jan 1775 12 Jun 1849 74
to     MP for Rochester 1796-1802 and Appleby
12 Jun 1849 1826-1832. Lord Lieutenant Kent 1840-1846
Peerage extinct on his death
1 May 1929 B[L] 1 William Watson 8 Dec 1873 13 Jun 1948 74
to     Created Baron Thankerton for life 1 May 1929
13 Jun 1948 MP for Lanark South 1913-1918 and
Carlisle 1924-1929. Solicitor General [S]
1922. Lord Advocate 1922-1924 and 1924-
1929. Lord of Appeal in Ordinary 1929-1948
PC 1922
Peerage extinct on his death
26 Jun 1992 B[L] 1 Margaret Hilda Thatcher 13 Oct 1925 8 Apr 2013 87
to     Created Baroness Thatcher for life
8 Apr 2013 26 Jun 1992
MP for Finchley 1959-1992.  Secretary of 
State for Education and Science 1970-1974
Prime Minister 1979-1990. PC 1970. OM 1990
LG 1995
Peerage extinct on her death
22 Apr 1672 V 1 Henry Bennet 1618 28 Jul 1685 67
Created Baron Arlington 14 Mar 1664
and Baron Arlington,Viscount
Thetford and Earl of Arlington
22 Apr 1672
See "Arlington"
14 Mar 1624 E[S] 1 John Maitland,1st Viscount Lauderdale 18 Jan 1645
Created Lord Thirlestane and
Boltoun,Viscount Maitland and Earl of
Lauderdale 14 Mar 1624
See "Lauderdale"
29 Jan 1971 B[L] 1 Sir William Miles Webster Thomas 2 Mar 1897 8 Feb 1980 82
to     Created Baron Thomas for life 29 Jan 1971
8 Feb 1980 Peerage extinct on his death
4 Oct 2013 B[L] 1 Sir Roger John Laugharne Thomas 22 Oct 1947
Created Baron Thomas of Cwmgiedd for life
4 Oct 2013
Lord Justice of Appeal 2003-2011. President of the
Queen's Bench 2011-2013. Lord Chief Justice 2013-
PC 2003
30 Sep 1996 B[L] 1 Donald Martin Thomas 13 Mar 1937
Created Baron Thomas of Gresford for life
30 Sep 1996
7 Oct 1987 B[L] 1 Peter John Mitchell Thomas 31 Jul 1920 4 Feb 2008 87
to     Created Baron Thomas of Gwydir for life
4 Feb 2008 7 Oct 1987
MP for Conway 1951-1966 and Hendon 
South 1970-1987.  Minister of State,Foreign
Office 1963-1964. Secretary of State for
Wales 1970-1974.  PC 1964
Peerage extinct on his death
5 Nov 1997 B[L] 1 Terence James Thomas 19 Oct 1937 1 Jul 2018 80
to     Created Baron Thomas of Macclesfield
1 Jul 2018 for life 5 Nov 1997
Peerage extinct on his death
16 Jun 1981 B[L] 1 Hugh Swynnerton Thomas 21 Oct 1931 7 May 2017 85
to     Created Baron Thomas of Swynnerton
7 May 2017 for life 16 Jun 1981
Peerage extinct on his death
6 Oct 1994 B[L] 1 Susan Petronella Thomas 20 Dec 1935
Created Baroness Thomas of Walliswood
for life 6 Oct 1994
26 May 2006 B[L] 1 Celia Marjorie Thomas 14 Oct 1945
Created Baroness Thomas of Winchester
for life 26 May 2006
1 Jul 1543 E[I] 1 Murrough O'Brien 7 Nov 1551
Created  Earl of Thomond 1 Jul 1543
7 Nov 1551 2 Donogh O'Brien Apr 1553
Created Baron Ibrackan 1 Jul 1543
Apr 1553 3 Connor O'Brien c 1535 Jan 1581
Jan 1581 4 Donogh O'Brien 5 Sep 1624
5 Sep 1624 5 Henry O'Brien c 1588 Apr 1639
He was summoned to Parliament by a Writ of
Acceleration as Baron Thomond 13 Jul 1608
Apr 1639 6 Barnabas O'Brien c 1590 15 Nov 1657
Lord Lieutenant Clare 1641
15 Nov 1657 7 Henry O'Brien c 1620 2 May 1691
PC [I] 1685
2 May 1691 8 Henry O'Brien 14 Aug 1688 20 Apr 1741 52
to     Created Viscount Tadcaster
20 Apr 1741 19 Oct 1714
MP for Arundel 1710-1714. Lord Lieutenant
Essex 1722-1741  PC [I] 1714
On his death the next heir was under 
attainder and the peerage was therefore
11 Dec 1756 E[I] 1 Percy Wyndham-O'Brien c 1723 21 Jul 1774
to     Created Baron Ibrackan and Earl of
21 Jul 1774 Thomond 11 Dec 1756
MP for Taunton 1745-1747,Minehead 1747-1754
and 1761-1768,Cockermouth 1754-1761 and 
Winchelsea 1761  PC 1757  Lord Lieutenant 
Somerset 1764-1774
Peerages extinct on his death
29 Dec 1800 M[I] 1 Murrough O'Brien,10th Earl of Inchiquin 1726 10 Feb 1808 81
Created Marquess of Thomond
29 Dec 1800 and Baron Thomond [UK]
2 Oct 1801
For details of the special remainder included in the
creation of the Marquessate,see the note at the 
foot of this page
MP for Liskeard 1797-1800  PC [I] 1780. KP 1783  
For further information on this peer's death,see
the note at the foot of this page
On his death the Barony of 1801 became
extinct,whilst the Marquessate passed to -
10 Feb 1808 2 William O'Brien c 1765 21 Aug 1846
Created Baron Tadcaster 3 Jul 1826
KP 1809   PC [I] 1809
21 Aug 1846 3 James O'Brien c 1768 3 Jul 1855
to     Peerage extinct on his death
3 Jul 1855
11 Feb 1924 B 1 Christopher Birdwood Thomson 13 Apr 1875 5 Oct 1930 55
to     Created Baron Thomson 11 Feb 1924
5 Oct 1930 Secretary of State for Air 1924 and 1929-
1930.  PC 1924
Peerage extinct on his death
10 Mar 1964 B 1 Roy Herbert Thomson 5 Jun 1894 4 Aug 1976 82
Created Baron Thomson of Fleet
10 Mar 1964
4 Aug 1976 2 Kenneth Roy Thomson 1 Sep 1923 12 Jun 2006 82
12 Jun 2006 3 David Kenneth Roy Thomson 12 Jun 1957
23 Mar 1977 B[L] 1 George Morgan Thomson 16 Jan 1921 3 Oct 2008 87
to     Created Baron Thomson of Monifieth
3 Oct 2008 for life 23 Mar 1977
MP for Dundee East 1952-1972. Minister of
State,Foreign Office 1964-1966. Chancellor
of the Duchy of Lancaster 1966-1967 and 
1969-1970. Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Affairs 1967-1968. Minister
without Portfolio 1968-1969. PC 1966
KT 1981
Peerage extinct on his death
4 Dec 1967 B[L] 1 George Edward Peter Thorneycroft 26 Jul 1909 4 Jun 1994 84
to     Created Baron Thorneycroft for life 4 Dec 1967
4 Jun 1994 MP for Stafford 1938-1945 and Monmouth
1945-1966. President of the Board of 
Trade 1951-1957. Chancellor of the
Exchequer 1957-1958. Minister of Aviation
1960-1962. Minister of Defence 1962-1964.
PC 1951  CH 1980
Peerage extinct on his death
21 Oct 2015 B[L] 1 Dorothy Thornhill 26 May 1955
Created Baroness Thornhill for life 21 Oct 2015
23 Jul 1998 B[L] 1 Dorothea Glenys Thornton 16 Oct 1952
Created Baroness Thornton for life
23 Jul 1998
4 Mar 1309 B 1 John de Thorpe c 1270 15 May 1324
Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Thorpe 4 Mar 1309
15 May 1324 2 Robert de Thorpe c 1294 8 Apr 1330
8 Apr 1330 3 John de Thorpe c 1315 23 Oct 1340
23 Oct 1340 4 Edmund de Thorpe 29 Aug 1319 May 1393 73
May 1393 5 Edmund de Thorpe c 1418
to     On his death the peerage fell into abeyance
c 1418
16 Jul 1381 B 1 William de Thorpe Apr 1391
to     Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Apr 1391 Thorpe 16 Jul 1381
Peerage extinct on his death
17 Aug 1886 B 1 Sir Henry Thring 3 Nov 1818 4 Feb 1907 88
to     Created Baron Thring 17 Aug 1886
4 Feb 1907 Peerage extinct on his death
8 Apr 1676 B 1 Sir George Sondes 1600 16 Apr 1677 76
Created Baron of Throwley,Viscount
Sondes and Earl of Feversham
8 Apr 1676
MP for Ashburton 1661-1676
16 Apr 1677 2 Louis de Duras 1641 19 Apr 1709 67
to     Created Baron Duras 29 Jan 1673
19 Apr 1709 Peerages extinct on his death
19 Oct 1714 B 1 Lewis Watson,3rd Baron Rockingham 29 Dec 1655 19 Mar 1724 68
Created Baron Throwley,Viscount
Sondes and Earl of Rockingham
19 Oct 1714
See "Rockingham" - extinct 1746
4 May 1880 V 1 George Watson Milles,5th Baron Sondes 2 Oct 1824 10 Sep 1894 69
Created Viscount Throwley and Earl
Sondes 4 May 1880
See "Sondes"
2 Jan 1536 V[I] 1 James Butler c 1490 28 Oct 1546
Created Viscount Thurles 2 Jan 1536
See "Ormonde" 
3 Jun 1778 B 1 Edward Thurlow  9 Dec 1731 12 Sep 1806 74
to     Created Baron Thurlow 3 Jun 1778
12 Sep 1806 and 11 Jun 1792
11 Jun 1792 MP for Tamworth 1765-1778. Solicitor
General 1770-1771. Attorney General 1771-
1778. Lord Chancellor 1778-1783 and 
1783-1792.   PC 1778
For details of the special remainder included in the
creation of the Barony of 1792,see the note at the 
foot of this page
On his death the Barony of 1778 became 
extinct whilst the Barony of 1792 
passed to - 
12 Sep 1806 2 Edward Hovell-Thurlow 10 Jun 1781 4 Jun 1829 47
4 Jun 1829 3 Edward Thomas Hovell-Thurlow 12 Nov 1814 2 Mar 1857 42
2 Mar 1857 4 Edward Thomas Hovell-Thurlow 25 Oct 1837 22 Apr 1874 36
22 Apr 1874 5 Thomas John Hovell-Thurlow-
Cumming-Bruce 5 Dec 1838 12 Mar 1916 77
Paymaster General 1886.  PC 1886
12 Mar 1916 6 Charles Edward Hovell-Thurlow-
Cumming-Bruce 6 Oct 1869 23 Apr 1952 82
23 Apr 1952 7 Henry Charles Hovell-Thurlow-
Cumming-Bruce 29 May 1910 29 May 1971 61
29 May 1971 8 Francis Edward Hovell-Thurlow-
Cumming-Bruce 9 Mar 1912 24 Mar 2013 101
Governor of the Bahamas 1968-1972
24 Mar 2013 9 Roualeyn Robert Hovell-Thurlow-Cumming-Bruce 13 Apr 1952
[Elected hereditary peer 2015-]
10 Apr 1952 V 1 Sir Archibald Henry Macdonald Sinclair,
4th baronet 22 Oct 1890 15 Jun 1970 79
Created Viscount Thurso 10 Apr 1952
MP for Caithness and Sutherland 1922-1945.
Secretary of State for Scotland 1931-1932.
Secretary of State for Air 1940-1945. Lord
Lieutenant Caithness 1919-1964.  PC 1931
KT 1941
15 Jun 1970 2 Robin Macdonald Sinclair 24 Dec 1922 29 Apr 1995 72
Lord Lieutenant Caithness 1973-1995
29 Apr 1995 3 John Archibald Sinclair 10 Sep 1953
MP for Caithness,Sutherland and Easter
Ross 2001-2015. PC 2014  [Elected hereditary
peer 2016-]
22 Feb 1307 B 1 Marmaduke de Thweng Feb 1323
Summoned to Parliament as Lord
Thweng 22 Feb 1307
Feb 1323 2 William de Thweng Nov 1340
Nov 1340 3 Robert de Thweng 22 Apr 1344
22 Apr 1344 4 Thomas de Thweng 28 May 1374
to     On his death the peerage fell into abeyance
28 May 1374
11 Dec 1682 B 1 Sir Thomas Thynne 1640 28 Jul 1714 74
Created Baron Thynne and Viscount
Weymouth 11 Dec 1682
See "Weymouth"
Charles Rodolph Joseph Francis Taaffe, 10th Viscount Taaffe
The Taaffe family had, since the late seventeenth century, resided primarily in the Holy Roman
Empire, where many of them had risen to powerful positions in the army and at court. During the
reign of the Empress Maria Theresa, the 6th Viscount Taaffe was created a Count of the Holy 
Roman Empire.
Following the death of the 9th Viscount in 1855, the peerage was claimed by Charles, eldest son
of the 9th Viscount. After protracted legal argument on whether Charles was not an alien and
therefore unable to inherit the peerage, he won his case, as was reported in 'The Morning Post'
of 20 August 1860:-
'This case was, after three years' litigation, decided on Friday last by the Committee for Privileges
of the House of Lords, in favour of the claimant......The claimant, Charles, tenth Viscount Taaffe,
and Baron of Ballymote, a count of the Holy Roman Empire, and a general in the Austrian service, 
is a representative of one of the most ancient families in Ireland. Sir Richard Taaffe was a warrior
at the time of Edward I, and at the end of the thirteenth century one of the family was Arch-
bishop of Armagh. In the Civil War the Taaffes were staunch and gallant cavaliers. Their 
viscountcy was obtained from Charles I in commemoration of Sir  William Taaffe's victory over the
Spaniards at Kinsale. Charles II raised Theobald, second Viscount Taaffe, who was a formidable
foe of Cromwell, to an earldom, as Earl of Carlingford, but that title is now extinct. Latterly the
Lords Taaffe have resided in Austria, and have been great people there, one of the family being
the famous Nicholas Count Taaffe who beat the Turks at Belgrade. Of the claimant's (the present
Viscount Taaffe's) pedigree there was no doubt before the Lords, but some difficulty arose as to
whether the long residence in Austria of the family had not made them aliens. Lord Taaffe was,
however, able to show, after considerable argument as to the admission of certain evidence, 
that his grandfather Rodolph, the seventh viscount, was born in London, and thus, by virtue of
an act of George III, he himself had become a British subject......'
For a more detailed discussion on the question of British citizenship, see the note regarding 
Bernhard Samuelson at the foot of the page which contains details of the members of the House
of Commons for the constituency of Banbury.
Ford Grey, 3rd Baron Grey of Werke and later 1st and only Earl of Tankerville 
of the creation of 1695
Grey was tried in November 1682 for "conspiring to ruin the Earl of Berkeley's daughter." The
following account of the affair is taken from "Romance of London" by John Timbs [3 vols, Richard
Bentley, London 1865]:-
'This unfortunate lady, whose beauty and attraction proved her ruin, was 5th daughter of George,
1st Earl of Berkeley. Mary, her eldest sister, married, in the reign of King Charles II, Ford, Lord
Grey, of Werke - a nobleman of infamous memory, and to whose artifices the Lady Henrietta fell
a victim. It seems that he encouraged a passion for her when she was a girl, and basely taking
advantage of the opportunities which his alliance with her family afforded, succeeded in effecting
her ruin when she was little more than seventeen. After she had acknowledged an affection for
him, the intrigue was continued about a year without discovery, but with great risk; and, on one
occasion, as he himself confessed, he was two days locked in her closet without food, except a
little sweetmeats. At length the suspicions of the Countess of Berkeley being excited by some
trivial accident, she commanded her third daughter, Lady Arabella, to search her sister's room;
on which the latter delivered up a letter she had just been writing to Lord Grey, to this effect:-
"My sister Bell did not suspect our being together last night, for she did not hear the noise. Pray
come again on Sunday or Monday; if the last, I shall be very impatient."
'This disclosure took place at Berkeley House, in London; and every precaution was taken to 
prevent correspondence or any clandestine meeting between the parties; notwithstanding which,
Lady Henrietta contrived to elope from Durdanes, a seat of the Berkeleys near Epsom, and to
join Lord Grey in London, with whom she resided, for a short time, in a lodging-house at Charing
The Earl of Berkeley then indicted him, and several other persons, for conspiring to ruin his
daughter, by seducing her from her father's house. The trial came on, in November 1682, at
Westminster Hall; and, after a most affecting scene, the Lady Henrietta being herself present,
and making oath that she had left home of her own accord, the jury were preparing to withdraw
to consider their verdict, when a new tone was given to the proceedings by the lady declaring,
in opposition to her father's claim of her person, that "she would not go with him, that she was
married, and under no restraint, and that her husband was then in court." A Mr. Turner, son of
Sir William Turner, then stepped forward and declared himself married to the lady. Sergeant
Jeffries then endeavoured to prove that Turner had been married before to another person, then
alive, and who had children by him; but in this he failed. Turner then asserted there were 
witnesses ready to prove his marriage with Lady Henrietta, but the Earl of Berkeley disputed the
Court having the cognizance of marriages, and desired that his daughter might be delivered up
to him. The Lord Chief Justice saw no reason but his lordship might take his daughter; but Justice
Dolben maintained they could not dispose of any other man's wife, and they said they were
married. The Lord Chief Justice then declared the lady free for her father to take her; and that
if Mr. Turner thought he had a right to the lady, he might take his course. The lady then 
declared she would go with her husband, to which the Earl replied, "Hussey, you shall go with 
me." It was then asked if Lord Grey might be discharged of his imprisonment. Sergeant Jeffries
objected; to which the Chief Justice replied:- "How can we do that, brother? The commitment
upon the writ is but till the body be produced; there she is, and says she is under no restraint."
It was then argued that the lady was properly the plaintiff, that Lord Grey could not be detained
in custody, but that he should give security to answer the suit. Accordingly, he was bailed out.
Then followed:-
'Earl of Berkeley - My Lord, I desire I may have my daughter again. L.C.J. - My Lord, we do not
hinder you. You may take her. Lady Henrietta - I will go with my husband. Earl of Berkeley - 
Then, all that are my friends, seize her, I charge you. L.C.J. - Nay, let us have no breaking of 
the Peace in the Court.
'Despite, however, of this warning of the Chief Justice, Lord Berkeley, again claiming his daughter,
and attempting to seize her by force in the Hall, a great scuffle ensued, and swords were drawn
on both sides. At this critical moment the Court broke up, and the Judge, passing by, ordered his
tipstaff to take Lady Henrietta into custody and convey her to the King's Bench, whither Mr. 
Turner accompanied her. On the last day of term she was released by order of the Court, and
the business being, in some way, arranged among the parties during the vacation, the lawsuit
was not persevered in.'
The Oxford Dictionary of National Biography states that Turner was Grey's servant, the inference
being that Turner's claim to be Lady Henrietta's husband was a put-up job designed to get Grey
off the hook. 
George Montagu Bennet, 7th Earl of Tankerville
Based on his obituaries, the 7th Earl seems to have been an extremely interesting character. The
first obituary is from "The Scotsman" of 10 July 1931:-
'The Earl of Tankerville died yesterday at Chillingham Castle, Northumberland. He was 80 years of
age. He had been ill for only four days and his death was unexpected.
'When he was 74 years of age, Lord Tankerville was taken seriously ill and given up by the 
doctors. As a last resource, he decided on a "nature cure" and went by aeroplane to Edinburgh
for the purpose. He derived considerable benefit from the treatment, and afterwards declared that 
he enjoyed better health than he had done for years. At any rate, he was well enough to sing 17
songs in the village hall of Chatton in 1928, and to sing them in French, English, Italian and 
'There was romance enough in Lord Tankerville's life to make the doings of his ancestors tame by
comparison. He had been sailor and soldier, was an accomplished singer and painter, an 
evangelist, a rancher, a woodcarver, and the breeder of the most famous herd of white cattle in
the kingdom.
'Even his courtship, if credence can be put in the story, was more than usually romantic. One
version is that he met his future wife, a Miss Van Marter, of New York, at a Moody and Sankey
revival meeting in Chicago. Another, claimed to be more authentic, is that he was turning a
somersault over a sofa in a New York drawi8ngroom and nearly fell into the lady's lap. His
acrobatic skill landed him on his knees at Miss Van Marter's feet. The result was conclusive. The
omens were too strong to be disregarded and the marriage took place in 1895, to the great
edification of New York society.
'The second son of the sixth earl, by his marriage to Lady Olivia Montagu, daughter of the sixth
Duke of Manchester, he was born on March 30, 1852. He entered the Royal Navy as a midshipman,
but did not take kindly to the sea, and tried the Army. He served for eight years in the Rifle
Brigade, and then came to the conclusion that he was not cut out for a military career. Next he
went cattle ranching in America. There he met Mr. Moody and, being possessed of a fine voice,
he joined the famous evangelists, and subsequently toured with them in England.
'In 1899 he succeeded to the title and to the ownership of Chillingham in Northumberland, which
is almost as well known for its ghosts as for its white cattle which are a feature of the park. One
apparition, known as "The Radiant Boy" because of a halo of lights which surrounded him when he
made his appearance at midnight, vanished forever when the bones of a boy were discovered]
and decently interred in consecrated ground.
'Other ghosts were those of a Dominican abbess and courtiers of the time of Henry VIII. Lady
Tankerville herself vouched for the fact that one night she saw she saw the face of her husband,
but garbed in the French attire of four centuries ago.'
The second obituary was published in the "New York Times," also on 10 Jul 1931:-
'Chatton, Northumberland - The Earl of Tankerville, sometime called "the Singing Earl," died today
after a four days' illness. The Earl possessed a fine tenor voice and had studied with the Italian
master, [Giovanni] Sbriglia [1832-1916].
'Through his French grandmother, the beautiful Corisande de Gramont, daughter of Antoine, Duc
de Gramont, Lord Tankerville had in his veins the blood of Henry IV of France, and is also 
supposed to have inherited the King's good looks. Some of his English friends are said also to have 
attributed his so-called eccentricities to the French connection.
'The life of the Earl did not follow the example of the majority of his fellow-Peers. He was success-
ively a midshipman in the Royal Navy, an officer in the army, a Lieutenant of the Rifle Brigade, a
cowpuncher in our Western States and an evangelist with Moody and Sankey, eventually taking
the latter's place in singing the hymns. It was during his revival work here that he met and married
the woman who is now his widow, the former Leonora Van Marten, daughter of J.G. Van Marten
of this city. She had been a music teacher.
'The Earl enjoyed his American experience. He liked to tell of his first meeting with a Westerner.
"As I got off the train at Livingston, Montana, on one hot, dusty day in midsummer," he would 
relate, "I saw coming toward me a tall, heavy, fierce-looking man wearing a red flannel shirt,
stuffed into black trousers and the latter tucked into rawhide boots. At his waist a formidable six-
shooter was conspicuous. I was coatless and was wearing a thin English woollen shirt." " 'Hello,
stranger," he saluted. Then he took hold of the sleeve of my shirt and felt it. "Waal," he ejacul-
ated, "Ef that aint the damnedest, thinnest flannel shirt I ever did see. Come on an' have a drink."
'In January 1912, the American newspapers contained many such headlines as "Making a Lord a
Democrat." They referred to the fact that Lord Tankerville had placed his 14-year-old son in a
Boston school. The Earl explained that his son would inherit his estate of 31,000 acres and he
wanted the boy, Lord Ossulston, to be educated in a world where every one worked.'
The special remainder to the Earldom of Temple of Stowe
From the "London Gazette" of 12 January 1822 (issue 17781, page 59):-
"The King has been pleased to direct letters patent to be passed under the Great Seal, for 
granting the dignities of a Marquess and Duke of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland
to Richard Marquess of Buckingham, Knight of the Most Noble Order of the Garter, and the heirs
male of his body lawfully begotten, by the names, styles, and titles of Marquess of Chandos and
Duke of Buckingham and Chandos.
Not mentioned in the Gazette notice is the Earldom of Temple of Stowe, which was created in 
the same patent. While the Marquessate and Dukedom have the ordinary limitation of heirs male 
of the body, the Earldom has a special remainder, as follows:-
"Failing heirs male of his body (1) to the heirs male of the body of Hester, some time Countess
Temple, deceased, great-grandmother of the said Richard, Marquess of Buckingham with 
remainder (2) of the dignity of Countess Temple of Stowe to Anne Eliza Brydges-Chandos-
Temple-Grenville, only daughter of Richard Plantagenet Brydges-Chandos-Temple-Grenville, Esq.,
called Earl Temple, only son of the said Richard Marquess of Buckingham; and, after her
decease and in default of such issue as well of the said Richard as of the said Hester (3), the
dignity of Earl Temple unto the heirs male of the body of the said Anne Eliza Brydges-Chandos-
Temple-Grenville, and in default of such issue of the said Anne Eliza as of the said Richard and
the said Hester (4), the dignity of Countess Temple to the 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and every other
daughter of the said Richard Plantagenet Brydges-Chandos-Temple-Grenville, with (5) remainder
of the dignity of Earl Temple of Stowe to the issue male of such daughters."
The Earldom descended with the Dukedom until 1889 when all peerages except the Earldom of 
Temple of Stowe became extinct. Under the special remainder the Earldom passed to William
Stephen Gore-Langton, who was the first son and heir of the Anne Eliza mentioned above.
Harold James Selborne Woodhouse, 2nd Baron Terrington
The following [edited] report appeared in the "Daily Telegraph" of 30 June 1928:-
'A sentence of four years' penal servitude was passed by Mr. Justice Branson at the Old Bailey
yesterday, on Lord Terrington for fraudulent conversion.
'The details of the charge occupied a page and a half of the calendar. They referred principally
to large sums of money he was alleged to have received on account of Sir Harold James Reckitt
[2nd baronet]. Lord Terrington was also alleged to have converted to his own use two cheques
he had received on account of Mrs. Emiline Mary Molyneux, of Knightsbridge, and Mr. Herbert
Russell Wakefield, of Ashley-gardens, Victoria.
'There were fifty counts in the indictment, the reading of which occupied the Clerk for several
minutes……Lord Terrington pleaded guilty to all the counts relating to Sir Harold Reckitt, and not
guilty to the two counts relating to Mrs. Molyneux and Mr. Wakefield.
'Mr. Eustace Fulton, outlining the case for the Crown, said the counts on which Lord Terrington
had pleaded guilty involved the sum of £60,000. Lord Terrington was a solicitor, and practised
for many years under the style of Woodhouse and Company in Clarges-street. Sir Harold Reckitt
had known him all his life, and had been a client of Lord Terrington's father, who was also a
solicitor. Sir Harold was in the habit of travelling a great deal, and it was his custom when away
to give Lord Terrington very wide powers of attorney, which gave Lord Terrington complete
control of his affairs. The charges in the indictment related to the fraudulent use of that power,
by which Lord Terrington possessed himself of considerable portions of Sir Harold's properties.
'Lord Terrington was adjudged bankrupt in 1926, and left the country.  Owing to this no state-
ment of affairs had been lodged. But, continued Mr. Fulton, there were proofs of debt amounting
to about £400,000. Sir Harold Reckitt had lodged proofs amounting £213,936, bur he (Mr. Fulton)
had been informed that upon examination of other sources that figure would probably  be 
increased to about £300,000.
'Dr. Watson [senior medical officer at Brixton Prison] said Lord Terrington had a very much 
enlarged heart, and was suffering from a very grave valvular disease of the heart. From the
medical certificates he had seen, Lord Terrington's condition was very grave as far back as 1915
and probably earlier. 
'Mr. Fulton gave details of sales of shares made by Lord Terrington in order to repay a Mr. Buxton
who had lent him money on the security of a property. The next transaction, he said, related to
the misuse of Sir Harold's property in order to settle with Lady Nunburnholme. Lord Terrington
became a trustee of her daughter's marriage settlement. The sum of £9,000 was loaned to him
on mortgage, and she instructed her solicitors to call it in. A sum of £5,460 which remained after
Lord Terrington had reduced certain of Sir Harold Reckitt's overdrafts remained in Lord Terrington's
account, and was absorbed for the use of him and his firm.
'Mr. Justice Branson, passing sentence, said: "You have disgraced an honourable profession. But
for your state of health and the fact that you have been in custody fifteen months I should have
imposed a longer sentence than I propose to do. Taking these things into consideration…I cannot
feel I am doing justice if I impose a less[er] sentence than four years' penal servitude."
The "Daily Telegraph" of 2 July 1931 reported Lord Terrington's release from prison:-
'Lord Terrington was released from Parkhurst Prison just after nine o'clock this morning. He had
been nearly three years at the prison, the whole of the time in hospital, and his health is still very
bad. The local Red Cross ambulance went to the prison hospital. Lord Terrington was brought out
on a stretcher and was placed inside. Two prison doctors accompanied him on the journey to
Southsea, where it is understood Lord Terrington is to enter a nursing home.'
Henry Francis Roper-Curzon, 14th Baron Teynham
Teynham was convicted in May 1833 of conspiracy to obtain money by false pretences. 
The following report appeared in the "Preston Chronicle" of 18 May 1833:-
'This was an indictment for a conspiracy with an intent to obtain D16971,400 from the prosecutor
(Didimus Langford) under the pretence of providing a place for him under Government.
'Sir James Scarlett appeared for the prosecution, and stated that the prosecutor was
possessed, in 1828, of a sum of money, about £2000 or £3000, and he was anxious to dispose
of it in such a way as to get some situation under Government, from which he might derive
a certain emolument. He mentioned his wish to a friend, and he got introduced to [a man
named] Donlan, when it was stated that a situation could be obtained for him for £1,500.
Donlan introduced the prosecutor to Lord Teynham, and he represented that the noble lord
was a person who could get him a situation. Upon the first introduction which passed between
Lord Teynham and Mr. Langford, it did not appear that Lord Teynham was to participate in
any part of the money; but from the evidence it appeared that frequent interviews took place
afterwards, and Mr. Langford had then no doubt but that Lord Teynham was to receive part
of the sum. Mr. Langford relied upon the promises he had received, and the manner in which
Lord Teynham, a peer of the realm, had taken him by the hand. Under these circumstances,
when he was told that the situation was sure, Mr. Langford was induced to sell out his stock,
and having converted it into Bank notes, handed it over to Donlan. No situation was obtained,
no part of the money was refunded, and from the whole transaction it would seem that there 
had been a conspiracy to obtain the money from the prosecutor, without any intention or
ability to procure for him a situation under Government, as had been held out to him.
'On the part of the defendants it was not denied that Donlan had received one thousand
four hundred pounds, but that it was a loan; and that, although Donlan had promised that he
would endeavour to get the prosecutor a situation, yet that there was no bargain made
between them. Several letters from the prosecutor were put to prove that £700 had been
returned to him; but the hand-writing of the prosecutor could not be identified.
'The Chief Justice summed up, and read over the whole of the evidence. His Lordship observed
that the prosecutor was either a very silly man, or else a most perjured man. The difficulty,
in cases of conspiracy, was to draw the distinction between the acts of one and the other; and
the Jury would therefore be careful, in weighing the evidence as relating to each of the
'The Jury found both the defendants, Lord Teynham and Mr. Donlan, Guilty - Judgment deferred.'
Lord Teynham appealed this verdict and obtained a new trial, but I have been unable to find
any reporting of such new trial. It would seem that the matter simply went away and that
Lord Teynham was never sentenced for his role in this matter.
Sackville Tufton, 9th Earl of Thanet
In May 1798, Arthur O'Connor, a member of the Society of United Irishmen, was arrested while
travelling to France with Father James Coigley and three other United Irishmen. The prisoners
were subsequently tried for high treason at Maidstone. Among the people who were present at
this trial was the Earl of Thanet, who was charged with having created a riot in an attempt to
rescue O'Connor. The report on his subsequent trial is taken from the 'New Universal Magazine'
for May 1799:-
Mr. Attorney-General [Sir John Scott, later 1st Earl of Eldon], in behalf of the prosecution, stated
in May last [i.e. May 1798], five persons were tried at Maidstone, by special commission, on a 
charge of high treason; that four of them were acquitted, but that Mr. O'Connor, against whom
a subsequent warrant had been issued by the Secretary of State, on a charge of other 
treasonable offences, had attempted to make his escape, in which he was assisted by the
'The evidence of Mr. Sergeant Shepherd was the most material. He was one of the special
commissioners on the trial, and stated, that when the verdict of not guilty was pronounced, 
some persons in court remarked that the prisoners were of course discharged, which was 
contradicted by others, Mr. O'Connor had his knee upon the bar, endeavouring to get over, but 
was restrained, the police officers advancing toward him at the same time. The court was then 
asked whether the prisoners who had been acquitted were not to be discharged? - To this 
question Mr. Justice Buller replied in the negative, saying that there were to be detained in 
prison; and one of the police officers at the same instant remarked that he had a warrant against
Mr. O'Connor signed by the Secretary of State.
'The judge then proceeded to pass sentence on [Father James] Coigley; toward the conclusion 
of which Lord Thanet and Mr. O'Brien looked up to O'Connor, and Mr. O'Brien cast his eye toward
the seat below, with an inclination of his head; but Lord Thanet was not observed to make any
motion. At the conclusion of the judge's sentence O'Connor put his left foot upon the bar, his left
hand upon Mr. O'Brien's shoulder, and his right hand on Lord Thanet's, and leaped over the bar
between the two gentlemen. The police officers were at that moment pressing forward to take
O'Connor into custody. There was an outcry of "stop him;" but Lord Thanet stood in the way, 
and held up a stick with both his hands over his head.
'Much confusion now ensued, and many persons got upon the table;- the police people 
endeavoured to lay hold of O'Connor, while others were strenuous to prevent them; a general riot
and confusion prevailed in that part of the court, but O'Connor was at length stopped and 
brought to the bar. A person on the table drew a sabre, which was among the prisoner's 
baggage, apparently with a view to defend the judges. Some persons appealed to the judges to 
know whether it was a legal warrant; while others endeavoured to assuage the tumult. Mr. 
Sheridan was at the time in conversation with the judges. On Mr. Shepherd being asked whether 
any order had been given by the court to detain O'Connor, he remarked that he thought the 
court gave a broad hint that he should not be discharged.
'On cross-examination, the evidence admitted that Lord Thanet remained in the same situation
during the time of O'Connor's getting out of the bar, and until he held up the stick, which he
seemed to do in defence of himself.
'Lord Romney deposed that at the time O'Connor leapt over the bar, he saw a person with a 
drawn sword, and thinking that the business was becoming very serious, when O'Connor was
brought back, he ordered the javelin-men to form themselves around him, telling him that he
[O'Connor] was not acquitted, but meaning thereby that he was not discharged; the noble lord
attributing his mistake to the keenness of his feelings at the moment. Mr. Ferguson told his
lordship that he was mistaken, for that O'Connor was acquitted. - His lordship could not say
who it was that obstructed the Bow-street officers.
'Sir J[ohn] Mitford [later Baron Redesdale], solicitor-general, stated that he observed Mr. 
Ferguson speaking to O'Connor when he put his leg over the bar; Sir John called out to stop him;
Mr. Ferguson asserted that O'Connor was discharged, which Sir John said he contradicted;
that the gaoler laid hold of O'Connor, who then drew back his leg; when Rivett, a police-officer,
pressed forward, stating that he had a warrant against O'Connor. Several persons leaped over the
box upon the table; most of the lights were extinguished; and the witness was not able to prove
the identity of any person.
'Judge Heath, after affirming the foregoing evidence, said that Mr. Ferguson addressed the 
judges, stating that the constables were to blame, for they had occasioned the riot. He did not
observe Mr. Ferguson do any thing to assist the rioters. The bench was very much alarmed on
learning that there was a great number of disaffected persons in the town. It was such a riot as
he had never witnessed in a court of justice.
'Rivett, one of the police officers, corroborated the preceding statements. He also added some
circumstances respecting Mr. Thompson, but on closer investigation it did not appear that he had
a distinct recollection of that gentleman's person.
'Sir Edward Knatchbull saw Lord Thanet, and it appeared to him that his lordship endeavoured to
prevent Rivett from seizing O'Connor.
'Thomas Watson, the gaoler of Maidstone, heard the judge give directions not to discharge the
prisoner. A person unknown to the witness, below, said to O'Connor, "you are acquitted, why
don't you jump over;" - O'Connor replied, "I am ordered to be kept" - The person below said,
"pshaw, jump over." He instantly jumped over, and the witness laid hold of the skirt of his coat.
'Thomas Adams, coachman to Judge Buller, swore that he was the man who seized O'Connor at
the wicket gate, on the south side of the court. He was knocked down; and upon recovering,
he again seized O'Connor, and swore he would be d----d if he should go. He saw Lord Thanet
close to him with a small stick; did not know who knocked him down, but saw Rivett strike Lord
Thanet with a stick. He saw a person with a black gown and a wig taking an active part in
obstructing the officers.
'Mr. Stafford, clerk to Mr. Knapp, swore that he jumped upon the table, and seized a sword in
order to defend the judges. He did not observe that Lord Thanet made any obstruction to the
'Ormer, a sheriff's officer, and one Porter, were the last persons examined; but their evidence
was of no consequence; and here the evidence for the Crown closed.
Mr. [Thomas] Erskine [later 1st Baron Erskine], after a very impressive address to the jury,
observed that as Mr. Brown and Mr. Thompson were not affected by the audience already given,
he intended to call them up as witnesses in the further stage of the business. He then entered
into an eulogium on the character of Lord Thanet and Mr. Ferguson.
'Mr. Robert Smith, M.P., Mr. Bainbridge, Mr. Charles Warren and Mr. Maxwell were called in the
defence. Mr. Whitbread was next called upon, and deposed - "I was present at the trial - had a
perfect view of the court - knew Rivett previous to this affair - and am fully convinced that
neither my lord Thanet nor Mr. Ferguson was accessory to the origin of the riot. On the contrary,
I saw Mr. Ferguson wave his hand to preserve the peace. I remember judge Buller passing
sentence upon Coigley, previous to which silence was with some difficulty maintained. 
Immediately after the sentence, O'Connor got out of the dock. I did not see Lord Thanet strike
Rivett; on the contrary, his lordship was endeavouring to defend himself as well as he could; but
I certainly had not my eye particularly on his lordship. - I found a press upon me from all 
quarters. Some persons were attempting to advance one way, while others pushed forward in a 
contrary direction. I know Mr. O'Brien very well, and did not believe him guilty of aiding or 
abetting the riot; but I beg leave to impress upon the mind of the court that in such a vast 
scene of confusion it was impossible to tell accurately what passed.
'Mr. Sheridan was then called upon, and deposed that he was in court when the jury retired to
consider their verdict, and when they returned, and during the whole of the tumult. He was in 
the witness box with Sir Francis Burdett and the high sheriff; he had an opportunity of perfectly 
observing all that passed. When the sentence was passed, Mr. O'Connor got nimbly over the box,
and made toward the door. Mr. O'Brien was near the box, and went rather behind it, though he 
was in the best situation to have assisted him, if he had been so disposed. Mr. Sheridan said any
attempt to rescue O"Connor must have been rashness, but if anyone could have afforded 
assistance it was Mr. O'Brien, from the particular situation he was in. He said he had, at the 
request of the judge, exerted himself to assuage that panic which prevailed throughout the 
court. Lord Thanet was assailed by one of the officers, and the blows were laid on so thick, that 
it was almost incredible he should have able to defend himself.  He saw Mr. Ferguson in his place, 
till he was forced from it by the crowd; he had no stick in his hand, nor could Rivett have come 
in contact with him, so as to have wrested a stick out of his hand. Mr. Sheridan positively swore 
Mr. Ferguson had no stick in his hand; and stated if he had had one, he must have observed it.
'Mr. Sheridan having finished his evidence in chief, Mr. [Edward] Law [later 1st Baron
Ellenborough] asked him whether, from the observations he had made, he could state upon his
oath that neither lord Thanet or Mr. Ferguson intended to favour the escape of Mr. O'Connor? Mr.
Sheridan replied that nothing that came under his observation could induce a belief they had any 
such intention. Mr. Law repeated the question, and rather a warm altercation ensued; but Mr. 
Sheridan persisted in giving the same answer.
'The attorney-general replied to the arguments of Mr. Erskine and commented upon the evidence,
inferring that it strictly applied to the three defendants, lord Thanet, Mr. Ferguson and Mr. 
'The jury retiring, and after remaining out an hour and a half, concluded this important trial, 
which lasted from nine in the morning till twelve at night, by pronouncing Lord Thanet and Mr. 
Ferguson guilty. - The other three [O'Brien, Thompson and Brown] were formally acquitted.'
On 10 June 1799, Thanet was sentenced to a year's imprisonment in the Tower of London and 
fined £1,000. Upon his release, he had to enter into a good behaviour bond for seven years,
together with providing sureties amounting to £20,000. 
The special remainder to the Marquessate of Thomond
From the "London Gazette" of 6 January 1801 (issue 15326, page 40):-
"His Majesty has been pleased to grant the following Dignities to the Noblemen hereafter names,
and the Heirs Male of their respective Bodies lawfully begotten, viz......To Murrough Earl of
of lnchiquin, Knight of the Most Illustrious Order of St.the Dignity of Marquis of Thomond, with
Remainder to his Brother the Honorable Edward O'Brien."
Murrough O'Brien,1st Marquess of Thomond
From the "Aberdeen Journal" of 17 February 1808 [but article dated 12 February]:-
'We are concerned to state the untimely death of that worthy and respectable public and
private character the Marquis of Thomond, which took place in Grosvenor-square yesterday
afternoon. His Lordship was riding, attended by a groom, when his horse taking fright, got
upon the pavement, where he fell, and precipitated the Marquis with violence into the horse
way, where a waggon cart coming hastily by, one of the wheels ran over the body. He was
taken into Lord Blandford's house, where he expired in about half an hour.'
A slightly different version had previously appeared in 'The Morning Chronicle' of 11 
February 1808:-
'We are sorry to state, that yesterday the Marquis of Thomond was unfortunately killed in
Grosvenor-square. He was riding on horseback, and as he turned the corner of the square from
the east to the south side, he rode up rather close to the railing, where the pavement is not so
even as in the middle of the carriage-way. The horse tumbled, and his  Lordship fell upon his
head. Being in his 86th year [sic], he was very infirm, and incapable of making any exertion
towards lessening the force of his fall; he bled profusely, and lay upon the ground. Lord Sydney
happened to be home at the time, and ordered his porter and some others, to bring the
unfortunate Nobleman into his house. The servants took him up in an apparent lifeless state; and
upon a professional man being sent for, it was found that his Lordship was actually dead. Just as
his Lordship fell a cart happened to be coming up; one of the wheels run against him, but it is
not supposed that that was the occasion of his death. A warrant was last night obtained for the
removal of the body to the house of the deceased; and the inquest will be held this day. His
Lordship was Marquis of Thomond and Earl of Inchiquin, in Ireland, and Baron Thomond, in
The special remainder to the Barony of Thurlow created in 1792
From the "London Gazette" of 9 June 1792 (issue 13424, page 396):-
"The King has been pleased to grant to the Right Honorable Edward Baron Thurlow, His Majesty's
Chancellor of Great Britain, and the Heirs Male of his Body lawfully begotten, the Dignity of a
Baron of the Kingdom of Great Britain, by the Name, Style and Title of Baron Thurlow, of Thurlow
in the County of Suffolk, with Remainders severally and successively to Edward Thurlow and
Thomas Thurlow, Esquires, Sons of the Right Reverend Thomas Thurlow, late Lord Bishop of
Durham, deceased, and to the Reverend Edward South Thurlow, one of the Prebendaries of the
Catholic Church of Norwich, and the respective Heirs Male of their Bodies lawfully begotten."
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