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  1. Robert Offley Ashburton Crewe-Milnes, 1st Marquess of Crewe, KG, PC, FSA (12 January 1858 – 20 June 1945), known as The Honourable Robert Milnes from 1863 to 1885, The Lord Houghton from 1885 to 1895 and as The Earl of Crewe from 1895 to 1911, was a British Liberal politician, statesman and writer.

  2. Robert Offley Ashburton Crewe-Milnes, 1st Marquess of Crewe KG PC (12 January 1858 - 20 June 1945), known as The Lord Houghton from 1885 to 1895 and as The Earl of Crewe from 1895 to 1911, was a British statesman and writer. Crewe-Milnes was the son of Richard Monckton Milnes, 1st Baron Houghton by his wife the Hon. Annabella, daughter of John Crewe, 2nd Baron Crewe, and was educated at Harrow ...

  3. "Robert Offley Ashburton Crewe-Milnes, 1st Marquess of Crewe KG, PC (12 January 1858 – 20 June 1945), known as The Lord Houghton from 1885 to 1895 and as The Earl of Crewe from 1895 to 1911, was a British statesman and "

    • January 12, 1858
    • June 20, 1945 (87)
  4. Robert Offley Ashburton Crewe-Milnes (1858-1945), statesman, was born in London on 12 January 1858, the only son of Richard Monckton Milnes, later 1st Baron Houghton, and Annabella Hungerford, daughter of the 2nd Baron Crewe. He attended Harrow and Trinity College, Cambridge (B.A., 1880), and became a baron on the death of his father in 1885.

    • Early Life
    • Political Career
    • Literary Work
    • Death
    • Family

    Robert Offley Ashburton Milnes was born at 16 Upper Brook Street, Mayfair, London, the only son of Richard Monckton Milnes, 1st Baron Houghton, by his wife the Hon. Annabella Crewe, daughter of John Crewe, 2nd Baron Crewe, and was educated firstly at Winton House, near Winchester, and then Harrow. He went up to Trinity College, Cambridge, graduating in 1880.

    A Liberal in politics, Milnes became Assistant Private Secretary to Lord Granville in April 1883 when Granville was Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs. In an 1884 by-election he was the losing Liberal candidate at Barnsley. As Baron Houghton he was made Liberal whip in 1885. In January 1886 he was made a Lord-in-waitingto Queen Victoria during the Third Gladstone ministry, and remained a Home Ruler. Prepared for ministerial success, a severe blow was struck to a burgeoning political career: his wife Sybil Marcia, daughter of Sir Frederick Ulric Graham, 3rd Baronet of Netherby, whom he had married on 3 June 1880, died suddenly in September 1887, still only thirty years old. He was determined to get over this personal tragedy by studying agriculture at Cirencester. However, he was prevented by illness from pursuing his studies. Leaving England, he travelled to Egypt where the Stray Verseswere written in a somewhat mournful lament at his great loss. Further melancholy hit hard when...

    Crewe inherited his father's literary tastes, and published for public consumption Stray Verses in 1890, besides other miscellaneous literary work, including Gleanings from Béranger (privately printed in 1889), much of which he translated. A war poem, A Harrow Grave in Flanders—which touches on the theme of "what might have been"—was published in several anthologies during and following World War I.Lord Crewe was the last of the Liberal grandees at the end of Empire. He was essentially by character a Victorian, and this showed in his austere reverential writings that took few risks with the material. Soon after the death of his father-in-law the 5th Earl of Rosebery in 1929, the family asked Crewe to write his biography. The two-volume Lord Rosebery : 447 was published by John Murray in 1931. Crewe's dedication reads "To my wife - this attempt to tell the story of one we both loved."

    Crewe died on 20 June 1945 at the age of 87. His body was buried in the graveyard of Saint Bertoline's Church in the Cheshire village of Barthomley.As he had no surviving male heir, both his sons (one from each marriage) having died in childhood, his titles became extinct upon his death.

    Crewe married twice. In 1880, he married Sibyl Marcia Graham (1857–1887), daughter of Sir Frederick Graham, 3rd Baronet, of Netherby in the County of Cumberland. They had three daughters and one son, who died as a child: 1. Lady Annabel Crewe-Milnes (1881–1948). She married twice. In 1903, she married Arthur O'Neill (1876–1914), later Ulster Unionist MP for Mid Antrim. Their third son, Terence O'Neill, was to become Prime Minister of Northern Ireland. Her second marriage was to Hugh Dodds to whom she bore two sons, the writer Quentin Creweand Colin Crewe. 2. Hon. Richard Charles Rodes Milnes (1882–1890), died in childhood. 3. Lady Celia Hermione Crewe-Milnes (1884–1985), twin with her sister Cynthia. She married Sir Edward Clive Milnes-Coates, 2nd Baronet. 4. Lady Helen Cynthia Crewe-Milnes (1884–1968). Twin with her sister Celia. She married the Hon. George Charles Colville (1867–1943) and was mother of Sir John Colvillewho served as a Private Secretary to Neville Chamberlain, Wins...

  5. Notes. Wiki en:Robert_Crewe-Milnes,_1st_Marquess_of_Crewe de:Robert_Crewe-Milnes,_1._Marquess_of_Crewe. Sources: - person, marriage 1, marriage 2: Wikipedia

  6. Video Software we use: https://amzn.to/2KpdCQFAd-free videos.You can support us by purchasing something through our Amazon-Url, thanks :)Robert Offley Ashbur...

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