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  1. Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Robert_Jenkinson,_2nd_Earl

    Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool, KG, PC, FRS (7 June 1770 – 4 December 1828) was a British Tory statesman who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1812 to 1827. As prime minister, Liverpool called for repressive measures at domestic level to maintain order after the Peterloo Massacre of 1819.

  2. Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool - Simple English ...

    simple.wikipedia.org › wiki › Robert_Jenkinson,_2nd

    Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool (7 June 1770–4 December 1828) was an English politician and the longest serving Prime Minister of the United Kingdom (Robert Walpole held office for longer, but only as Prime Minister of Great Britain) During his time as Prime Minister from 1812 to 1827, Liverpool became known for the harsh rules he put in place to restore order, but he also led the country through the bad period that followed the Napoleonic Wars.

  3. Robert Jenkinson - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org › wiki › Robert_Jenkinson

    Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2. Earl of Liverpool. Robert Banks Jenkinson, II conde de Liverpool ( 7 de junio de 1770 - 4 de diciembre de 1828) fue un político británico que ocupó el cargo de primer ministro del Reino Unido, desde el 8 de junio de 1812 hasta el 9 de abril de 1827.

    • Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2. Earl of Liverpool
    • Spencer Perceval
  4. Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool - Wikipedia

    en.wikidark.org › wiki › Robert_Jenkinson,_2nd_Earl

    10/06/2021 · Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool, KG, PC, FRS (7 June 1770 – 4 December 1828) was a British Tory statesman who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1812 to 1827. The Right Honourable

  5. Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool — Wikipedia ...

    wiki2.org › en › Robert_Jenkinson,_2nd_Earl_of_Liverpool
    • Early Life
    • Cabinet
    • Prime Minister
    • Final Years
    • Legacy
    • Lord Liverpool's Ministry
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Jenk­in­son was bap­tised on 29 June 1770 at St. Mar­garet's, West­min­ster, the son of George III's close ad­viser Charles Jenk­in­son, later the first Earl of Liv­er­pool, and his first wife, Amelia Watts. Jenk­in­son's 19-year-old mother, who was the daugh­ter of a se­nior East India Com­pany of­fi­cial, William Watts, and of his wife Begum John­son, died from the ef­fects of child­birth one month after his birth. Through his mother's grand­mother, Is­abella Beizor, Jenk­in­son was de­scended from Por­tuguese set­tlers in India; he may also have been one-six­teenth In­dianin ancestry. Jenk­in­son was ed­u­cated at Char­ter­house School and Christ Church, Ox­ford.In the sum­mer of 1789, Jenk­in­son spent four months in Paris to per­fect his French and en­large his so­cial ex­pe­ri­ence. He re­turned to Ox­ford for three months to com­plete his terms of res­i­dence, and in May 1790 was cre­ated Mas­ter of Arts. He won elec­tion to the House of Com­mons in 1790 for Rye, a seat he wo...

    Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs and Home Secretary

    In Henry Adding­ton's gov­ern­ment, he en­tered the cab­i­net in 1801 as Sec­re­tary of State for For­eign Af­fairs, in which ca­pac­ity he ne­go­ti­ated the Treaty of Amiens with France. Most of his time as For­eign sec­re­tary was spent deal­ing with the na­tions of France and the United States. He con­tin­ued to serve in the cab­i­net as Home Sec­re­tary in Pitt the Younger's sec­ond gov­ern­ment. While Pitt was se­ri­ously ill, Liv­er­pool was in charge of the cab­i­net and drew up the Ki...

    Secretary of State for War and the Colonies

    Lord Liv­er­pool (as Hawkes­bury had now be­come by the death of his fa­ther in De­cem­ber 1808) ac­cepted the po­si­tion of Sec­re­tary of State for War and the Colonies in Spencer Perce­val's gov­ern­ment in 1809. Liv­er­pool's first step on tak­ing up his new post was to elicit from Gen­eral Arthur Welles­ley (the fu­ture Duke of Welling­ton) a strong enough state­ment of his abil­ity to re­sist a French at­tack to per­suade the cab­i­net to com­mit them­selves to the main­te­nance of his...

    When Perce­val was as­sas­si­nated in May 1812, George, the Prince Re­gent, suc­ces­sively tried to ap­point four men to suc­ceed him, but they were un­able to form min­istries; Liv­er­pool, the Prince Re­gent's fifth choice for the post, re­luc­tantly ac­cepted of­fice on 8 June 1812. The cab­i­net pro­posed Liv­er­pool as his suc­ces­sor with Lord Castlereagh as leader in the Com­mons. But after an ad­verse vote in the Lower House, they sub­se­quently gave both their res­ig­na­tions. The Prince Re­gent, how­ever, found it im­pos­si­ble to form a dif­fer­ent coali­tion and con­firmed Liv­er­pool as prime min­is­ter on 8 June. Liv­er­pool's gov­ern­ment con­tained some of the fu­ture great lead­ers of Britain, such as Lord Castlereagh, George Can­ning, the Duke of Welling­ton, Robert Peel, and William Huskisson. Liv­er­pool is con­sid­ered a skilled politi­cian, and held to­gether the lib­eral and re­ac­tionary wings of the Tory party, which his suc­ces­sors, Can­ning, Goderichand W...

    Liv­er­pool's first wife, Louisa, died at 54. He soon mar­ried again, on 24 Sep­tem­ber 1822, to Lady Mary Chester, a long-time friend of Louisa. Liv­er­pool fi­nally re­tired on 9 April 1827 after suf­fer­ing a se­vere cere­bral he­m­or­rhage at his Fife House res­i­dence in White­hall two months earlier, and asked the King to seek a suc­ces­sor. He suf­fered an­other minor stroke in July, after which he lin­gered on at Coombe until a third at­tack on 4 De­cem­ber 1828 from which he died. Hav­ing died child­less, he was suc­ceeded as Earl of Liv­er­pool by his younger half-brother Charles. He was buried in Hawkes­bury parish church, Glouces­ter­shire, be­side his fa­ther and his first wife. His per­sonal es­tate was reg­is­tered at under £120,000.

    His­to­rian R. W. Se­ton-Wat­sonsums up Liv­er­pool's strengths and weak­nesses: Liv­er­pool was the first British Prime Min­is­ter to reg­u­larly wear long trousers in­stead of knee breeches. He en­tered of­fice at the age of 42 years, and 1 day, mak­ing him younger than all of his suc­ces­sors. Liv­er­pool served as Prime Min­is­ter for a total of 14 years and 305 days, mak­ing him the longest-serv­ing Prime Min­is­ter of the 19th cen­tury. As of 2020, none of Liv­er­pool's suc­ces­sors have served longer. In Lon­don Liv­er­pool Street Sta­tion and Liv­er­pool Road, Is­ling­ton, are named after Lord Liv­er­pool. The Cana­dian town of Hawkes­bury, On­tario, the Hawkes­bury River and the Liv­er­pool Plains, New South Wales, Aus­tralia, Liv­er­pool, New South Wales, and the Liv­er­pool River in the North­ern Ter­ri­toryof Aus­tralia were also named after Lord Liverpool.

    Lord Liverpool – First Lord of the Treasury and Leader of the House of Lords
    Lord Eldon – Lord Chancellor
    Lord Harrowby – Lord President of the Council
    Lord Westmorland – Lord Privy Seal
    Brock, W. R. (1943). Lord Liverpool and Liberal Toryism 1820 to 1827. CUP Archive. p. 2.
    Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Liverpool, Earls of" . Encyclopædia Britannica. 16 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 804.This contains an assessment of his character and achievements.
    Cookson, J. E. Lord Liverpool's administration: the crucial years, 1815–1822(1975)
    Gash, Norman. Lord Liverpool: The Life and Political Career of Robert Banks Jenkinson, Second Earl of Liverpool 1770–1828(London 1984)
    Hansard 1803–2005: contributions in Parliament by the Earl of Liverpool
    Portraits of Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool at the National Portrait Gallery, London
  6. Talk:Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Robert_Jenkinson,_2nd
    • Name
    • Entrance to The House of Parliament
    • Indian Heritage
    • Oxford Or Cambridge?
    • Edit
    • What Did He Study?
    • Odd Claims

    Was he known by all three names, or should this be moved to Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool? The article calls him "Robert Jenkinson", but I thought I'd check first. Proteus (Talk)09:22, 24 Sep 2004 (UTC) 1. No one has said anything, and I think inertia more than anything gave all our peerage articles middle names. I'm moving it. Mackensen (talk)19:15, 25 Nov 2004 (UTC) He is officially known as Robert Banks Jenkinson all three names, the name Banks being taken by the eldest son in the family, until he becomes known as Baron Hawkesbury in 1796, then Lord Liverpool on the death of his father. It is further complicated by the fact that he was called by the courtsey title Baron Hawkesbury and still sat in the commons, until he was elevated to the peerage in his own right in 1803. JMAlter18:01, 23 February 2007 (UTC)

    How could he enter the House of Commons in 1790? He was only twenty, or perhaps even nineteen, years old. 1. Although Members had to be 21 to take their seats, it was quite frequently the case that sons of noble houses were elected to the House of Commons before this time and only took their seats on turning 21. The minimum age was also not strictly enforced and there are cases on record of active MPs in their teens. David | Talk17:02, 12 November 2005 (UTC) It was not illegal to sit in the commons even under age, what was illegal was to vote underage. Jenkinson removed this temptation, and first sat a day after his 21st birthday and voted on the Revenue Resolutions of 8 June 1791.JMAlter

    I have read or heard somewhere that his mother was partly of Indian lineage. 1. I've taken the liberty of removing the short reference to Lord Liverpool and the A2 syllabus. If anyone wants to say that there has been a renewal of interest in him in recent years, that's fine; but to say that this, that or other is or isn't in the A2 syllabus is a very odd thing to find in an encyclopedia entry. Jenkinson's mother, Amelia Watts, was the daughter of the former Governor of Fort William in Bengal, William Watts and a well known Eurasian woman, already twice widowed. It was not uncommon for the members of the East Indian Company to marry women from where they worked. Racism had not reared its ugly head in this area JMAlter 1. 1.1. Lord Liverpool was the son of Lord Liverpool and Amelia Watts, who was the daughter of William Watts (one of Robert Clive's bagmen) and [Frances Johnson], who was the daughter of a chap named Croke and one Isabella Beizor. So I think it's fair to say he wasn't m...

    Which did he attend? The article says Oxford, the category Cambridge. Timrollpickering01:03, 19 December 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Oxford, LordHarris18:42, 21 February 2007 (UTC) Jenkinson entered Christ Church Oxford in the April of 1787. He was awarded a degree of MA on 19 April 1790. JMAlter 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. He was at Oxford between April 1787 and April 1790, having taken a few months out to perfect his French in Paris in 1789: so he must have claimed "privilege of nobility" as the eldest son of a Lord. That meant he did not have to attend lectures or take examinations, and could proceed directly to the MA after two years' residence, without taking the BA on the way. NRPanikker (talk) 19:36, 7 November 2020 (UTC)NRPanikker (talk) 18:49, 5 December 2020 (UTC)

    Ive just done a massive edit to the page and wikified it. Ive expanded the PM section from a couple of paragraphs to almost a dozen and have added subcategories for the important times of his ministry including the unrest at home, the corn laws, catholic emancip, end of the napolenic war and vienna congress. I have added some references, creating a new reference section and a new bibliography section. Also made edits to his early life and his late life, as well as a few other general edits. LordHarris18:42, 21 February 2007 (UTC)

    It tells us everything about his time at university but his course --RaphaelBriand (talk) 23:30, 23 February 2008 (UTC) 1. He must have claimed "privilege of nobility" to acquire an MA as quickly as he did: so he was free to study as much or as little as he felt like.NRPanikker (talk) 19:39, 7 November 2020 (UTC)

    It says he had a stroke and resigned as Prime Minister in 1827, and he died the following year. So, why does it state in the same paragraph that he died in office ?This is an error as he did not die in office- he died at home on 4th December 1828. JM AlterIt also says that the Hawkesbury River in New South Wales was named after him. This seems unlikely, as it was named in about 1789, which was before his political career.Lathamibird (talk) 06:18, 4 April 2016 (UTC) The river is probably named after Hawkesbury in Gloucestershire. JM Alter 1. I've just revised the early part of the article, part of which involved removing the words "in office" as clearly untrue. Harfarhs (talk) 21:19, 1 October 2019 (UTC)

  7. Category:Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool - Wikimedia ...

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › Category:Robert

    Wikipedia Wikiquote: Name in native language: Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2. Earl of Liverpool: Date of birth: 7 June 1770 London: Date of death: 4 December 1828 Surrey: Place of burial

  8. Robert Jenkinson, 2. Earl of Liverpool – Wikipedia

    de.wikipedia.org › wiki › Robert_Jenkinson,_2

    Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2. Earl of Liverpool (* 7. Juni 1770 in London; † 4. Dezember 1828 in Kingston upon Thames, Surrey) war ein britischer Staatsmann und Premierminister des Vereinigten Königreichs von 1812 bis 1827.

    • 7. Juni 1770
    • Jenkinson, Robert, 2. Earl of Liverpool
    • London
  9. Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool, KG, PC, FRS (7 June 1770 – 4 December 1828) was a British Tory statesman who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1812 to 1827. As prime minister, Liverpool called for repressive measures at domestic level to maintain order after the Peterloo Massacre of 1819.

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