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  1. Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool, KG, PC, FRS (7 June 1770 – 4 December 1828) was a British Tory statesman who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1812 to 1827. He also held many other important cabinet offices such as Foreign Secretary , Home Secretary and Secretary of State for War and the Colonies .

    • Spencer Perceval
    • Tory
  2. 22 de mar. de 2024 · Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd earl of Liverpool was a British prime minister from June 8, 1812, to Feb. 17, 1827, who, despite his long tenure of office, was overshadowed by the greater political imaginativeness of his colleagues, George Canning and Viscount Castlereagh (afterward 2nd Marquess of.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. Liverpool then spent a year in opposition, before returning as Home Secretary in Portland’s cabinet in 1807. In 1809, when Perceval became Prime Minister, Liverpool was appointed Secretary of War. Liverpool worked hard to secure loans and run the British war effort, despite a bleak outlook, with Napoleon largely triumphant in Europe.

  4. 16 de ago. de 2020 · Biography. Robert Banks Jenkinson Earl of Liverpool became known for repressive measures introduced to restore order, but he also steered the country through the period of radicalism and unrest ...

  5. Liverpool had major achievements in both war and peace over 15 years – for one thing, he won four successive general elections, more than any other prime minister. Although his main expertise was in economic policy, he produced an excellent post-war peace settlement and embarked on major programs of legal and social reform.

  6. 2nd Earl of Liverpool Prime Minister of the United Kingdom 1770–1828: Charles Jenkinson 3rd Earl of Liverpool 1784–1851: Barony, viscountcy and earldom extinct: George Foljambe 1800–1869: Lady Selina Jenkinson 1812–1883: Baron Hawkesbury Viscount Hawkesbury Earl of Liverpool (second creation) Cecil Foljambe 1st Earl of Liverpool 1846 ...

  7. Liverpool’s main weakness as Prime Minister was a lack of clubability; he joined the Tory club White’s as a young man but used it less as he grew older and withdrew his name in 1823. William Wellesley-Pole in 1820 criticised his unsociability and his lack of attention to the minor details of party management and suggested he ‘spent too much time shut up with clerks’.