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    relacionados con: Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond
  1. Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond. Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond, 1st Duke of Lennox, KG (29 July 1672 – 27 May 1723), of Goodwood House near Chichester in Sussex, was the youngest of the seven illegitimate sons of King Charles II, and was that king's only son by his French-born mistress Louise de Kérouaille, Duchess of Portsmouth.

  2. Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond, (born July 29, 1672, London—died May 27, 1723, Goodwood, Sussex, Eng.), son of Charles II of England by his mistress Louise de Kéroualle, duchess of Portsmouth. He was aide-de-camp to William III from 1693 to 1702 and lord of the bedchamber to George I from 1714 to 1723.

  3. 23/05/2018 · About Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond. Charles [FitzRoy later Lennox], 1st Duke of Richmond, KG PC. illegitimate son of King Charles II and his mistress Louise Renée de Penancoet de Kéroualle, suo jure Duchess of Portsmouth and of Aubigny. born 29 Jul 1672. mar.

    • July 29, 1672
    • Henn Sarv
  4. Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond and Lennox Charles was the son of King Charles II and Louise de Kérouaille, Duchess of Portsmouth. He was born on 29 July 1672, a swift 10 months after his mother was installed as the king’s chief mistress.

  5. 29/07/2012 · Born the illegitimate son of Charles II, King of Great Britain and Louise de Kérouaille, Duchess of Portsmouth. He was created Earl of March, Baron of Settrington, 1st Duke of Richmond, 1st Lord of Torboulton, Earl of Darnley, and 1st Duke of Lennox and was granted a £2,000 per year allowance in 1675.

    • Westminster, Greater London
    • Chapel of Henry VII
    • 29 Jul 1672Greater London, England
  6. 1st Duke of Gordon: Charles Lennox 1st Duke of Richmond, 1st Duke of Lennox (1672–1723) Charles Gordon, Earl of Aboyne (c. 1670 –1702) Alexander Gordon 2nd Duke of Gordon 5th Marquess of Huntly (1720–1752) Charles Lennox 2nd Duke of Richmond, 2nd Duke of Lennox (1701–1750) John Gordon, Earl of Aboyne (d. 1732) Cosmo George Gordon 3rd ...

    • Charles Lennox
    • Earl of March, Earl of Darnley, Earl of Kinrara, Baron Settrington, Lord Torbolton, Duke of Aubigny
    • Overview
    • Early life
    • Cricket career
    • Career in the peerage
    • Freemasonry
    • Civic roles

    Charles Lennox, 2nd Duke of Richmond, 2nd Duke of Lennox, 2nd Duke of Aubigny, KG, KB, PC, FRS of Goodwood House near Chichester in Sussex, was a British nobleman and politician. He was the son of Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond, 1st Duke of Lennox, the youngest of the seven illegitimate sons of King Charles II. He was the most important of the early patrons of the game of cricket and did much to help its evolution from village cricket to first-class cricket.

    Lennox was styled Earl of March from his birth in 1701 as heir to his father's dukedom. He also inherited his father's love of sports, particularly cricket. He had a serious accident at the age of 12 when he was thrown from a horse during a hunt, but he recovered and it did not deter him from horsemanship. March entered into an arranged marriage in December 1719 when he was still only 18 and his bride, Hon. Sarah Cadogan, was just 13, in order to use Sarah's large dowry to pay his considerable d

    The rise to fame of Slindon Cricket Club was based on the play of Richard Newland and the patronage of Richmond. On Thursday, 9 July 1741, in a letter to her husband, the Duchess of Richmond mentions a conversation with John Newland regarding a Slindon v. East Dean match at Long

    When single wicket became the dominant form of cricket in the late 1740s, Richmond entered a number of teams mostly centred on Stephen Dingate, who was in his employ at the time. For example, a number of matches were played by a "threes" team of Dingate, Joseph Rudd and Pye. Rich

    Richmond held many titles, including the Order of the Garter, Order of the Bath, Privy Counsellor and Fellow of the Royal Society. In 1734 he succeeded to the title of Duke of Aubigny in France on the death of his grandmother Louise de Kérouaille, Duchess of Portsmouth. He served as Lord of the Bedchamber to King George II from 1727 and, in 1735, he was appointed Master of the Horse.

    He was admitted a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1724. Later that year, he followed his father, the 1st Duke, into freemasonry and was a Grand Master of the Premier Grand Lodge of England in 1724, a few years after its formation in 1717. His father had been a Master Mason in Chichester in 1696.

    He was elected Mayor of Chichester for 1735–36. Richmond was one of the founding Governors of London's Foundling Hospital, which received its Royal Charter from George II in 1739. The Foundling Hospital was a charity dedicated to saving London's abandoned children. Both the Duke and the Duchess took great interest in the project. The Duke attended committee meetings and both took part in the baptism and naming of the first children accepted by the hospital in March 1741.

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