He displays both the Despencer arms, adopted after c. 1595 and the blue and white arms granted in 1504. The Spencer family is an aristocratic family in the United Kingdom. Founded in the 15th century, it has spawned numerous aristocratic titles including the dukedom of Marlborough, the earldoms of Sunderland and Spencer, and the Churchill barony.
- Spencer Publications
- Spencer sword necklace
The Spencer family is a fictional family in the CBS Daytime soap opera The Bold and the Beautiful. They were introduced at the beginning of the show with the introduction of media mogul Bill Spencer Sr. until his departure in 1994. Currently, the family is represented by Bill Jr., Liam, Wyatt, Will, Douglas, Kelly, and Beth. The Spencers own and ma...
Spencer Publications is an international media conglomerate. It started as one magazine, Eye on Fashion, by Bill Spencer and eventually grew to include numerous businesses as Spencer Publications took control of its own distribution, marketing, and advertising. It diversified and evolved, investigating green printing and with the growth of the Inte...
Bill Spencer Jr. wore a sword necklace that was made by a jewelry designer Quinn Fuller and it became a symbol of his determination and ruthlessness. When he discovered that Liam Spencer was his son he had an identical sword necklace made for Liam and it became a family trait for Spencer men to wear a sword necklace. When Hope Logan met Wyatt Spenc...
- 1987–1994, 1997, 2000–2001, 2003, 2009–present
- William J. Bell
- March 23, 1987
- William J. Bell
The Spencer family is a fictional family on the American soap opera General Hospital. The family is created by Douglas Marland and first introduced in 1977 when Bobbie Spencer arrives in Port Charles. Bobbie's brother, Luke arrived a year later in 1978.
Spencer-Stanhope is the family name of British landed gentry who for 200 years held Cannon Hall, a country house in South Yorkshire that since the 1950s has been a museum. The hyphenated form of the name is more common in British orthography, but American sources often omit the hyphen and alphabetize by "Stanhope." 19th century