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  1. 23/07/2022 · Sir John Spencer (1524–8 November 1586) was an English landowner, sheriff and MP from the Spencer family. He was born the only son of Sir William Spencer of Wormleighton Manor, Warwickshire, and Althorp, Northamptonshire, and his wife Susan, daughter of Sir Richard Knightley of Fawsley, Northamptonshire.

    • England
    • February 03, 1522
    • "Sheriff John Spencer"
    • Fawsley, Northamptonshire, England
  2. 05/08/2022 · He was also one of the founders and the first president of the Roxburghe Club, but his chief work was the rehabilitation of the famous Althorp Library (now the John Rylands Library in Manchester) founded by his ancestor, Charles Spencer, 3rd Earl of Sunderland. He died in 1834.

    • Nos. 4 and 5
    • Nos. 6–8
    • Nos. 9–13
    • No. 14
    • No. 15
    • No. 16
    • No. 17
    • No. 18
    • Nos. 19 and 20
    • Nos. 21 and 22

    Nos. 4 and 5 consist of a five-storey building at No. 5, anda lower, two-storey extension, having a canted front to thecorner with Avery Row, at No. 4. No. 5, with its trimmingsof a deep cornice and quoins, was originally a separatehouse which was built in 1863 to designs by SydneySmirke, but with an elevational treatment largely dictatedby the est...

    Nos. 6–8 (consec.) are the much-mutilated survivors ofa group of four houses (originally including No. 9) whichwere built by John Garlick to the designs of EdwardI'Anson III in 1900–1. (fn. 5)They are tall, narrow, red-brickhouses in a Queen Anne style that is rare in the oldresidential streets of the estate. Attractive ironworksurvives on the cont...

    Nos. 9–13 (consec.) is a seven-storey block ofshowrooms, offices and flats built in 1962–4 to the designsof Hillier, Parker, May and Rowden (chief staff architect,Eric H. Davie), (fn. 7)the modular pattern of the main façadebeing formed by horizontal stone bands and slendervertical brick piers. At No. 10 tenders for a rebuilding were invited in 186...

    No. 14, which once formed a pair with No. 13, waserected in 1852–3 by the builder John Newson to anelevational design by Thomas Cundy II. (fn. 9)It is a brickfaced two-bay house of four main storeys with the typicalItalianate appendages favoured by the Estate at that period. Occupants include: 1st Earl of Leicester of Holkham,1839–42. Henry Sturt, ...

    No. 15 was the rectory of St. George's, Hanover Square,until 1937 when it acquired its present-appearance. Theoriginal rectory house on the site was sold by its buildinglessee, John Jenner, bricklayer, to the 'Fifty ChurchesCommissioners' in 1724 for £1,300, and in the same yearSir Richard Grosvenor conveyed the freehold to them for£135 (thirty yea...

    No. 16, one of the largest houses on the estate, was builtby the architect Thomas Ripley, who when he entered intoan agreement to develop the plot in 1720 was described as acarpenter, but who had risen to the rank of 'esquire' by thetime he was granted a building lease in 1724. (fn. 13) Hisadvance in the world was largely due to the patronage ofSir...

    No. 17, originally four windows wide, was rebuilt, threewindows wide and set back, by the builder John Newson in1855–6 for a private tenant. The architect was J. P. St.Aubyn (with G. R. Crickmay as his clerk of works) butThomas Cundy II, as usual at this period, provided theelevation. (fn. 36) Behind this front, subsequent alterationsinclude work b...

    No. 18 is structurally a four-bay early-Georgian houseerected under a building lease granted to ThomasRichmond, carpenter, in 1723, (fn. 39) but refronted in stone atthe beginning of this century (Plates 9a, 13a, 14b).Decimus Burton made additions of unknown extent in1835–6, (fn. 14) and in 1851 the façade was heightened and'improved' to the usual ...

    Nos. 19 and 20 received their present appearance in1935–6 when No. 19 was rebuilt with three neo-Georgianred-brick storeys and an attic above a ground-floor shop,and No. 20 was refaced to match. The architects were C. S.and E. M. Joseph. (fn. 43) No. 20 had been rebuilt in 1852–3 for the builder andspeculator, Wright Ingle. His architect was HenryH...

    Nos. 21 and 22 were erected as private houses in 1898–9to the designs of Eustace Balfour, the estate surveyor, andThackeray Turner, his partner. Above the ground floor theonly serious alteration since has been the enlargement ofthe attic windows, and the buildings are excellent examplesof the forceful and original domestic style of thispartnership....

  3. 01/08/2022 · During this period of Tory ascendency the Coventry Whigs maintained an interest in Parliament through Charles Spencer, 3rd Earl of Sunderland, who, then a Whig Secretary of State, had been chosen as Recorder of Coventry in 1710.

  4. 03/08/2022 · Police have issued a warning over a batch of "particularly strong drugs" in Sunderland after

  5. 26/07/2022 · Frederick also almost married Lady Diana Spencer, daughter of Charles Spencer, 3rd Earl of Sunderland and Lady Anne Churchill. Lady Diana was the favorite grandchild of the powerful Sarah, Duchess of Marlborough. The duchess sought a royal alliance by marrying Lady Diana to the Prince of Wales with a massive dowry of £100,000.

  6. 29/07/2022 · EXCLUSIVE: Sunderland boss Alex Neil is pleading with fans to stay optimistic but he is realistic about their chances on their return to the most competitive league in the world ...

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