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  1. william lamb, ii vizconde de melbourne, miembro del consejo privado del reino unido, y de la royal society ( 15 de marzo de 1779 - 24 de noviembre de 1848 ), normalmente conocido como lord melbourne, fue un hombre de estado británico del partido whig que sirvió como ministro del interior o home secretary entre 1830-1834 y como primer ministro en …

  2. William Frederick Lamb (21 de noviembre de 1883 - 8 de septiembre de 1952), arquitecto estadounidense, fue el diseñador principal del Empire State Building . Lamb nació en Brooklyn y estudió en el William College, la Escuela de Arquitectura de la Universidad de Columbia y la École des Beaux Arts de París.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › William_LambWilliam Lamb - Wikipedia

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia William Lamb may refer to: William Lamb, 2nd Viscount Melbourne (1779–1848), Prime Minister of the United Kingdom William Lamb (sculptor) (1893–1951), Scottish artist William Lamb (Confederate States Army officer) (1835–1909) William Lamb alias Paniter (died 1550), Scottish author

    • Overview
    • Early life
    • Early politics
    • Prime Minister: 1834, 1835–1841
    • Later life: 1841–1848

    William Lamb, 2nd Viscount Melbourne, PC, PC, FRS, in some sources called Henry William Lamb, was a British Whig politician who served as Home Secretary and Prime Minister. His first premiership ended when he was dismissed by King William IV in 1834, the last British prime minister to be dismissed by a monarch. Five months later he was re-appointed...

    Born in London in 1779 to an aristocratic Whig family, William Lamb was the son of the 1st Viscount Melbourne and Elizabeth, Viscountess Melbourne. However, his paternity was questioned, being attributed to George Wyndham, 3rd Earl of Egremont, to whom it was considered he bore a considerable resemblance, and at whose residence, Petworth, Lamb was ...

    In 1816, Lamb was returned for Peterborough by Whig grandee Lord Fitzwilliam. He told Lord Holland that he was committed to the Whig principles of the Glorious Revolution but not to "a heap of modern additions, interpolations, facts and fictions". He therefore spoke against parli

    In November 1830, the Whigs came to power under Lord Grey. Melbourne was Home Secretary. During the disturbances of 1830–32 he "acted both vigorously and sensitively, and it was for this function that his reforming brethren thanked him heartily". In the aftermath of the ...

    After Lord Grey resigned as Prime Minister in July 1834, William IV was forced to appoint another Whig to replace him, as the Tories were not strong enough to support a government. Melbourne, who was the man most likely to be both acceptable to the King and hold the Whig party together, hesitated after receiving from Grey a letter from the King req...

    After Melbourne resigned permanently in August 1841, Victoria continued to write to him about political matters, but as it was deemed inappropriate after a time their letters became cordial and non-political without issue. It has been observed that Melbourne's role faded as Victoria increasingly relied on her new husband Prince Albert. Though weake...

    • Robert Peel
    • Whig
    • Overview
    • Biography
    • Works
    • Influences and Legacy

    William Lamb RSA was a Scottish sculptor and artist. He was a survivor of the "lost generation" who came of age in 1914, and was scarred, both mentally and physically, by the First World War. Lamb completed his training in 1915 as a right-handed artist. A war wound incapacitated his right hand, so that after the war he had to retrain as a left-hand...

    William Lamb was born on 1 June 1893 in Montrose, Scotland. He was educated in the town and apprenticed into the family firm of monumental masons. His childhood was overshadowed by the alcoholism of his father. At an early age he became interested in art and attended evening clas

    Lamb set up a studio in Montrose in 1924. He earned a livelihood initially by print making, almost all etchings, and by drawing. Simultaneously he started to model whenever he had time or a commission. He gradually fell under the influence of Hugh MacDiarmid and the Scottish Rena

    Lamb's first major work was The Cynic, a head modelled from an apprentice in 1924. It was exhibited at the Salon in 1925 as Tȇte de Garcon. The Young Fisherman was exhibited at the Royal Academy in London and the Young Musician at the Royal Scottish Academy in Edinburgh all ...

    Between 1924 and 1929 Lamb produced more than one hundred prints for the market. They are almost all etchings. Many are derived from the sketches he made in France in 1922/23 and most of the rest are of Scottish origin. There is an almost complete collection of his known prints i

    Although William Lamb relied on his prints and water-colours for much of his livelihood, his marketing skills were non-existent. This meant that he was never able to turn his talent to much advantage, or to escape from poverty. In addition to poor marketing, the artist was posses

    William Lamb was fiercely independent and on occasion declared that his work was not subject to the influence of others. Nevertheless, influence can be detected throughout his work and, in moments of reflection he acknowledged this. Firstly Lamb was an inheritor of the Scottish E

    With the exception of his commissions and in spite of his poverty, Lamb was reluctant to sell his work and especially anything that he thought was any good. This meant that he amassed a large and representative collection of his œuvre in his Montrose studio. When he died ...

    • Sculpture
    • William Lamb, 1 June 1893, Montrose, Angus
  4. William Lamb (7 September 1835 – 23 March 1909) was an American newspaper editor, politician, businessman, and soldier, noted for his role as a Confederate States Army officer in commanding the Confederate garrison at Fort Fisher at the mouth of the Cape Fear River during the Civil War. [1] Contents 1 Life 2 Early years 3 Civil War 4 Later years