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  1. General Sir William Henry Clinton GCB KCH (23 December 1769 – 15 February 1846) was a British general during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars as well as the First Miguelist War. He was also the grandson of Admiral George Clinton and elder brother of Lieutenant General Sir Henry Clinton. [1] Contents 1 Military career 2 Personal

  2. General Sir William Henry Clinton GCB (23 December 1769 – 15 February 1846) was a British general during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars as well as the First Miguelist War. He was also the grandson of Admiral George Clinton and elder brother of Lieutenant General Sir Henry Clinton . Military career

  3. Sir William Henry Clinton was the elder son of General Sir Henry Clinton (1730-1795) and spent his early life being educated at Eton before joining the 7th Light Dragoons. Swift military promotion followed. In 1794 he followed the Clinton family tradition and became a Tory M.P. for the East Retford constituency in Nottinghamshire.

  4. When William Henry Clinton was born in March 1847, in Rudgeway, Gloucestershire, England, United Kingdom, his father, Henry Clinton, was 30 and his mother, Eliza Beard, was 22. He married Eliza Ann Crook on 18 September 1880, in Worcestershire, England, United Kingdom. They were the parents of at least 5 daughters.

  5. When William Henry Clinton was born on 21 February 1876, in Erie, Ohio, United States, his father, Henry B. Clinton, was 41 and his mother, Mary Jane "Jennie" Beaver, was 33. He married Edna Marilla Sipe on 6 April 1904, in Paulding, Ohio, United States. They were the parents of at least 2 sons and 3 daughters.

  6. 29/09/2018 · General Sir William Henry Clinton GCB (23 December 1769 – 15 February 1846) was a British general during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars as well as the First Miguelist War. He was also the grandson of Admiral George Clinton and elder brother of Lieutenant General Sir Henry Clinton. Military career

  7. Clinton persisted for a few months, applying again in September 1829 for a peerage or a mark of favour for his wife, but Wellington refused to ‘enter upon this painful case’ further.14 A false report of Lord Chatham’s death in March 1831 prompted Clinton, who of course recurred to his grievance of 1829, to ask Wellington to back his claim to the governorship of Jersey.15 He was appointed ...