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  1. Henry John " Harry " Temple, 3rd Viscount Palmerston, KG, GCB, PC, FRS (20 October 1784 – 18 October 1865) was a British statesman, who was twice Prime Minister of the United Kingdom in the mid-19th century. Palmerston dominated British foreign policy during the period 1830 to 1865, when Britain stood at the height of its imperial power.

    • Lord John Russell
    • Tory (1806–1830), Whig (1830–1859), Liberal (1859–1865)
  2. Henry John Temple, 3rd Viscount Palmerston, KG, GCB, PC (20 October 1784 – 18 October 1865) was a British statesman who served twice as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom in the mid-19th century. He began his parliamentary career as a Tory and ended it as a Liberal .

  3. Henry John Temple, 3rd Viscount Palmerston. Viscount Palmerston was a title in the Peerage of Ireland . It was created on 12 March 1723 for Henry Temple , who subsequently represented East Grinstead , Bossiney and Weobley in the British House of Commons .

  4. Lord Palmerston. Henry John Temple, 3. Viscount Palmerston. Henry John Temple, vizconde de Palmerston KG GCB PC, también conocido como Lord Palmerston o simplemente como Henry Temple ( Westminster, 20 de octubre de 1784 - Brocket Hall, Hertfordshire, 18 de octubre de 1865), fue un político británico que ocupó el cargo de primer ...

  5. › wiki › Henry_TempleHenry Temple - Wikipedia

    Henry Temple may refer to: Henry Temple, 1st Viscount Palmerston (c.1673–1757), Irish nobleman and British politician. Henry Temple, 2nd Viscount Palmerston (1739–1802), grandson of the above, Irish nobleman and British politician. Henry John Temple, 3rd Viscount Palmerston (1784–1865), son of the above, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.

    • Leben
    • Literatur
    • Weblinks
    • Einzelnachweise

    Jugend und politischer Aufstieg

    Er war der einzige Sohn des Politikers Henry Temple, 2. Viscount Palmerston aus dessen Ehe mit Mary Mee. Er besuchte mit Lord Byron und Robert Peel die Harrow School und studierte an der Universität Edinburgh und am St John’s College der Universität Cambridge. Beim Tod seines Vaters erbte er 1802 dessen Adelstitel als 3. Viscount Palmerston und 3. Baron Temple. Da mit diesen zur Peerage of Ireland gehörenden Titeln kein Sitz im britischen House of Lords verbunden war, standen diese einer Kand...

    Außenpolitische Erfolge

    Nachdem George Canning 1827 Premierminister geworden war, erhielt Palmerston einen Kabinettssitz. Nach Cannings Tod wurde Arthur Wellesley, 1. Duke of Wellington, Premierminister, und daher schied Palmerston im Mai 1828 mit einigen Gesinnungsgenossen, denen die toryistischen Ansichten des Dukes zu weit gingen, aus der Regierung aus. Seitdem gehörte er bis 1830 zur Opposition und griff namentlich die konservative auswärtige Politik der Regierung an. Als die Tories 1830 von den Whigs als Regier...

    Diplomatisches Scheitern von „Lord Firebrand“

    Als im August 1841 das liberale Kabinett des Premierministers William Lamb, 2. Viscount Melbourne, keine parlamentarische Mehrheit mehr hatte, musste Palmerston mit zurücktreten und übernahm die Führung der Opposition im House of Commons. Nachdem Premierminister Peel am 25. Juni 1846 seine Entlassung eingereicht hatte, trat Palmerston in das am 3. Juli neugebildete Kabinett von Premierminister John Russell als Außenminister ein. Für seine vielgeschäftige, sich überall einmischende, oft unüber...

    Karl Marx: Lord Palmerston. In: The People’s Paper: 22. Oktober 1853, 29. Oktober 1853, 5. November 1853, 12. November 1853, 19. November 1853, 10. Dezember 1853, 17. Dezember 1853 und 24. Dezember...
    England’s Staatsmänner des 19. Jahrhunderts. Sir Robert Peel, Lord Aberdeen, Benjamin D’Israeli, Lord Palmerston, Sir James Graham, Lord John Russell, William Gladstone, mit einem Seitenblick auf R...
    Theodor Bernhardt: Lord Palmerston. Ein Vortrag. Lüderitz, Berlin 1870 Digitalisat
    Literatur von und über Henry Temple, 3. Viscount Palmerston im Katalog der Deutschen Nationalbibliothek
    Viscount Palmerston im Hansard(englisch)
    ↑ Hansard: HC Deb 26. Juni 1807, Band 9, § 655.
    ↑ Crownhill Fort: History. (Nicht mehr online verfügbar.) Archiviert vom Original am 26. April 2013;abgerufen am 3. Mai 2013. Info: Der Archivlink wurde automatisch eingesetzt und noch nicht geprüf...
    ↑ The Encyclopaedia of Plymouth History: Palmerston’s Forts and Batteries. (Nicht mehr online verfügbar.) Archiviert vom Original am 31. Dezember 2008;abgerufen am 3. Mai 2013.
    ↑ Lytton Strachey, Queen Victoria, 1921.
    • Temple, Henry John, 3. Viscount Palmerston
    • Temple, Henry, 3. Viscount Palmerston
    • 20. Oktober 1784
    • Casus Belli For Austrian Fleet in English Channel...Or Was It The Baltic?
    • Untitled
    • Name
    • Palmerston and Aberdeen Re The Oregon Question
    • Trivia
    • Removal of Paragraph from The Introduction
    • Article Move
    • Great Orator?
    • Marx as A Source
    • Repeated Use of "Lord Palmerston" in Text

    This section is confusing: In April Austria's navy was on its way to attack Copenhagen, and Palmerston saw the Austrian ambassador and informed him that Britain could not allow their navy to sail through the English Channel if their intent was to attack Denmark, and if it entered the Baltic the result would be war with Britain. The ambassador replied that the Austrian navy would not enter the Baltic and it did not do so. What exactly was Palmerston's threat? War if the Austrians entered the Channel? Or war if they entered the Baltic? I ask because it seems odd that the UK would state that they would not let the Austrians into the Channel, but that war wouldn't take place until the Austrians cleared the Channel, sailed up the North Sea, and made it all the way to the Baltic. On a basic level, why wouldn't the Royal Navy want to strike first when the Austrians were in the Channel to begin with? The citation is to Ridley - could someone with access to that book please check the citatio...

    The sentence pair: "As a nobleman he was entitled to take his MA without examinations, but Palmerston wished to obtain his degree through examinations. This was declined, although he was allowed to take the examinations, where he obtained first-class honours." doesn't make sense. Needs to be rewritten. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 03:18, 13 August 2012 (UTC)

    Did he actually use both forenames, or is this just one of the many peer articles at the full name for no real reason? Proteus (Talk)20:53, 4 September 2005 (UTC) What were his views on the US Civil War Bastie17:40, 26 July 2006 (UTC)

    Many years ago in a work of geopolitical/diplomatic history - I think it was in AJP Taylor's 1848-1918: The Struggle for Mastery in Europe - the author says that the Treaty of Washington (the Oregon Treaty) as just ratified by the US Congress was in the mail packet and the vessel being late, still somewhere on the Atlantic when governments changed in England. Had it arrived on time, apparently Aberdeen's plan had been to reject the treaty offered and declare war, but Palmerston wanted to avoid war so signed the treaty (the author, Taylor I'm guessing, said because of his experience on Napoleonic battlefields, and I remember Austerlitz as being mentioned, or one battle in particular). Rejection of the treaty would have signalled British determination to hold to the line of the Columbia River from the 49th Parallel southwards, which had been the last British offer, and would have implied a continental war as well as, implicitly, a struggle for naval superiority in the Pacific, and in...

    This is an article about one of the UK's greatest prime ministers, who shaped world events. Do we really need a section on a two minute discussion in some Simpson's episode. I'm sure he's been referred to in thousands of works of literature and film. --Sandy Scott10:01, 7 December 2006 (UTC) Per an IMDB character search on "Palmerston," he actually appears as a character in The Lady with the Lamp (1951), about Florence Nightingale; Sixty Glorious Years (1938), about the reign of Queen Victoria; Victoria the Great (1937), likewise; Balaclava (1928), presumably about the Battle of Balaclava; Edward the King (1975), about the life of Edward VII; A Dispatch from Reuter's (1940), apparently about the development of the Reuters wire service; and the French movie "Le Diable boiteux," whose theme is unclear. john k17:05, 7 December 2006 (UTC) 1. Our article says it's about Talleyrand. Presumably a scene late in his life. Septentrionalis PMAnderson22:22, 6 July 2008 (UTC) Note that Felix Ayl...

    I've removed a paragraph from the introduction. I started to explain why in the edit box, but ran out of space. I suspect it was EB 1911 text, and it was a dense web of concepts and phrases couched in old fashioned terms and likely to be misinterpreted by modern readers. And some of the information given seemed to trivial to be covered in the introduction in any case. Choalbaton (talk) 00:29, 8 October 2008 (UTC)

    I've moved this back to Henry John Temple, 3rd Viscount Palmerston from Henry Temple, 3rd Viscount Palmerston. User:Proteus asked on 4 September 2005 further up the page whether he actually used both forenames, but there has been no answer. He succeeded to the viscountcy before the age of eighteen, and was presumably always addressed as "Lord Palmerston" or "Palmerston" (or, familiarly, "Pam") thereafter. Any source for what he used as his first name would either have to be from before 1802 (e.g. the Harrow school lists) or private letters from someone like Lady Palmerston. Arbitrarily placing the article at the first name, without evidence that this was the name used, results in errors like John Barnes, 1st Baron Gorell and Frank Merriman, 1st Baron Merriman. In default of such evidence, the full name should be used, as would be the case in any other encyclopaedia. Opera hat (talk) 13:02, 21 October 2008 (UTC) Good point, although a competent biography might address this. In a simi...

    Under the heading of Foreign Secretary, I've just read "Palmerston was a great orator". This is widely discredited by historians - he had a way with written communication, and his speech over the Don Pacifico crisis was his peak, but he was renowned for being a poor speaker in his early career. He would start sentences, and forget what it was he was saying, umming and arring. He was very effective in his use of the press to capture popular opinion, but this is very different from expressing it verbally. Palmerston was _not_ a great orator, he was a great communicator in the written form. R --- Its a very curious passage to include, and, like much of the rest of this article, its lifted from the Encyclopaedia Britannica but with the meaning changed.Here is the phrase in the Wikipedia article: "Palmerston was a great orator. His language was relatively unstudied and his delivery somewhat embarrassed, but he generally found words to say the right thing at the right time and to address...

    I don't believe Karl Marx should be a source for this article. There are plenty of scholarly biographies of Palmerston that have extensive access to his papers. Marx is not one of them. Indeed the whole tone of the recent contributions is not neutral. I will rectifying this and removing the POV and the bizarre inclusion of German names (Greaerick Enget Britain for example).--Britannicus (talk) 18:34, 8 August 2011 (UTC)

    I've just being reading this article following on questions asked about Lord Palmerston in University Challenge and I'm struck by the frequency by which he is referred to as "Lord Palmerston" in the body of the article. I had an idea that it was common practice to refer to Lords as "Lord So-and-So" initially and then use their surname in further references. University Challenge (S38 E29) simply referred to him as Palmerston. I've checked the pages for a few other Lords, including Lord North and Lord Byron, on WP and these confirm my suspicions. At the present, there are 132 references to "Lord Palmerston" in the article, often in contiguous sentences, and I find this leads to a loss of readability. Anyone agree? Scartboy (talk) 23:36, 12 November 2011 (UTC) 1. Lord North's surname actually was North, and Lord Byron's was Byron at least until 1822. Lord Palmerston's surname was Temple, and to use this rather than his title would lead to a much greater "loss of readability". Opera hat...

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