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  1. This is an incomplete list of those who were made Knights/Dames Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath from the date of the Order's structural change by the Prince Regent on behalf of his father, King George III, on 2 January 1815. Knights/Dames Grand Cross use the post-nominal GCB.

    Name
    Date
    Notes
    Field Marshal Prince Frederick Augustus, ...
    2 January 1815
    Military division
    Admiral John Jervis, 1st Earl of St ...
    2 January 1815
    Military division
    General Sir Robert Abercromby, KB
    2 January 1815
    Military division
    Admiral George Keith Elphinstone, 1st ...
    2 January 1815
    Military division
  2. The Knight and Dame Grand Cross' badge is larger than the Knight and Dame Commander's badge, which is in turn larger than the Companion's badge; however, these are all suspended on a crimson ribbon. Knights and Dames Grand Cross wear the badge on a riband or sash, passing from the right shoulder to the left hip.

    • Service, at the monarch's faith
    • TRIA JUNCTA IN UNO (’three joined in one’), and Ich dien (Military Division)
  3. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Knights Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath. This is a category listing, which serves as an index of existing Wikipedia articles about recipients of the Order of the Bath. It is not intended to be an exhaustive listing of all recipients.

  4. This is a category listing, which serves as an index of existing Wikipedia articles about recipients of the Order of the Bath. It is not intended to be an exhaustive listing of all recipients. Honorary foreign members and clergymen do not receive the accolade of knighthood, and so are not entitled to the prefix "Sir" that usually provides the rank of Knight / Dame Grand Cross.

  5. The Most Honourable Order of the Bath is a British order of chivalry. It was founded by George I, on 18 May 1725. The name comes from an old ceremony, first mentioned in 1128. In the ceremony, men participated in a vigil of fasting, prayer, and taking a bath. They did this on the day before they were made a knight. The ceremony was abolished in 1815.