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  1. John Hervey, 2nd Baron Hervey, PC (13 October 1696 – 5 August 1743) was an English courtier and political writer. Heir to the Earl of Bristol, he obtained the key patronage of Walpole, and was involved in many court intrigues and literary quarrels, being apparently caricatured by Pope and Fielding.

  2. 21 de oct. de 2023 · John Hervey, 2nd Baron Hervey PC (13 October 1696 – 5 August 1743), English courtier and political writer and memoirist, was the eldest son of John Hervey, 1st Earl of Bristol, by his second wife, Elizabeth.

    • "2nd Baron Hervey of Ickworth"
    • October 15, 1696
    • Jermyn Street, London, England
    • August 5, 1743
  3. John Hervey, 2nd Baron Hervey (1696–1743) was a courtier and politicial writer. He was the son of the first Earl of Bristol, and took the courtesy title of Baron Hervey of Ickworth on his brother's death in 1723, but died before his father and so never became Earl of Bristol.

  4. 29 de jun. de 2021 · John Hervey, 2 nd Baron Hervey, is one such person. He was a prominent—one may even say infamous— courtier during the reign of George I and II. In the latter’s reign particularly, he was a royal favourite—the “child, pupil, and charge” of Queen Caroline. [1]

  5. 6 de may. de 2024 · People. John Hervey, 2nd Baron Hervey. 1696 - 1743. Summary. Image credit: National Portrait Gallery, London. John Hervey, Baron Hervey of Ickworth c.1740–1741. Jean-Baptiste van Loo (1684–1745) (studio of) National Portrait Gallery, London. Courtier and writer. Find out more. Biography on Wikipedia. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.

  6. Lord John Augustus Hervey (1757–1796) by Thomas Gainsborough National Trust. circa 1779-1783. Captain John Augustus Hervey, Lord Hervey (1 January 1757 – 10 January 1796) was a British diplomat. Hervey was the eldest surviving son of Frederick Hervey, 4th Earl of Bristol and his wife, Elizabeth née Davers (died 1800).

  7. The courtier John Hervey (1696-1743), 2nd Baron Hervey, was criticised for his effeminate appearance and manner, with contemporary wits calling him an ‘amphibious thing’ and claiming that people were divided into ‘men, women, and Herveys’.