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  1. Charles Spencer, 3rd Earl of Sunderland, KG, PC (23 April 1675 – 19 April 1722), known as Lord Spencer from 1688 to 1702, was an English statesman and nobleman from the Spencer family. He served as Lord Lieutenant of Ireland (1714–1717), Lord Privy Seal (1715–1716), Lord President of the Council (1718–1719) and First Lord of the Treasury (1718–1721).

  2. 1 de ene. de 2023 · Charles Spencer, 3rd earl of Sunderland, (born 1674—died April 9, 1722, London, England), British statesman, one of the Whig ministers who directed the government of King George I from 1714 to 1721.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. 27 de abr. de 2022 · " Sir Charles Spencer, 3rd Earl of Sunderland KG PC (23 April 1675 – 19 April 1722), known as Lord Spencer from 1688 to 1702, was an English statesman. He served as Lord Lieutenant of Ireland (1714–1717), Lord Privy Seal (1715–1716), Lord President of the Council (1717–1719) and First Lord of the Treasury (1718–1721)."

    • April 23, 1675
    • April 19, 1722
  4. Charles Spencer, 3rd Duke of Marlborough, KG, PC (22 November 1706 – 20 October 1758), styled as The Honourable Charles Spencer between 1706 and 1729 and as The Earl of Sunderland between 1729 and 1733, was a British soldier, nobleman, and politician from the Spencer family. He briefly served as Lord Privy Seal in 1755.

  5. Sunderland, 3rd Earl (Also known as) Surname: Spencer: Forenames: Charles: Gender: Male: Date: 1674-1722: Title: 3rd Earl of Sunderland: History: Marlborough's son-in-law. Envoy extraordinary to Vienna, 1705. Secretary of State, 1706; dismissed 1710. Lord Privy Seal, 1715. First Lord of Treasury, 1718. Succeeded to earldom, 1702. Biography:

  6. Charles Spencer, 3rd Earl of Sunderland (Q332619) English statesman and nobleman from the Spencer family (1675-1722) Lord Spencer Charles Spencer, third Earl Sunderland edit Statements instance of human 1 reference image Charles Spencer 3rd Earl of Sunderland.jpg 1,200 × 1,501; 1.52 MB 0 references sex or gender male 3 references

  7. Earl of Sunderland has been used as the courtesy title by the Duke's grandson. John Spencer, fourth son of the third Earl of Sunderland by his second wife, succeeded to the family estates in Northamptonshire in 1733 after his elder brother inherited the dukedom of Marlborough. His son John was created Earl Spencer in 1765.