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  1. 08/06/2018 · Grenville, George (1712–70). Prime minister. After training as a lawyer, Grenville entered Parliament in 1741 and held a number of junior posts from 1744. Although he soon gained respect for his abilities as a parliamentarian, he was not offered high office until October 1761, when Lord Bute suggested him for a secretaryship of state.

  2. George Grenville. George Grenville (14 October 1712–13 November 1770) was Prime Minister of Great Britain. He was a member of the Whig Party. He was one of the few prime ministers who never was given a title of nobility . Grenville was the second son of Richard Grenville and Hester Temple. His older brother was Richard Grenville-Temple.

  3. George Grenville was born at Wotton House on 14 October 1712. He was the second son of Richard Grenville and Hester Temple (later the 1st Countess Temple). He was one of five brothers, all of whom became MPs. His sister Hester Grenville married the leading political figure William Pitt.

  4. 23/09/2004 · Grenville, George (1712–1770), prime minister, was born at Wotton, Buckinghamshire, on 14 October 1712, the second of the six sons of Richard Grenville (1678–1727), landowner and whig MP, and his wife, Hester (bap. 1684, d. 1752), the second daughter of Sir Richard Temple, third baronet, of Stowe, Buckinghamshire.

  5. George Grenville (14 October 1712–13 November 1770) was Prime Minister of Great Britain. He was a member of the Whig Party. He was one of the few prime ministers who never was given a title of nobility . Grenville was the second son of Richard Grenville and Hester Temple. His older brother was Richard Grenville-Temple.

  6. Born October 14th, 1712 Grenville’s parents wanted him to become a lawyer. To this end he was educated at Eton and Christ Church in Oxford. In 1736 he was called to the bar. After his election to Parliament he held a number of ministry positions which included Lord of the Admirality, Treasurer of the Navy and Privy Councillor.

  7. George Grenville, during his first 20 years in politics, was overshadowed by his rich and domineering brother, Lord Temple, on whose interest he sat at Buckingham (and who could have cut him out of the entail), and by William Pitt, since 1754 his brother-in-law, to whom he played second fiddle in the Commons.