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  1. Geoffrey Chaucer (/ ˈ tʃ ɔː s ər /; c. 1340s – 25 October 1400) was an English poet, author, and civil servant best known for The Canterbury Tales. He has been called the "father of English literature", or, alternatively, the "father of English poetry".

  2. Robert Maugham handled the legal affairs of the British Embassy there, as his eldest surviving son, Charles, later did. [8] [9] The second son, Frederic , became a barrister , and had a distinguished legal career in Britain – The Times described him as "a great legal figure" – serving as a Lord of Appeal in Ordinary (1935–1938) and Lord Chancellor (1938–1939). [8]

  3. In order to remove him from the Commons, Walpole raised Compton to the peerage as Baron Wilmington, of Wilmington in the County of Sussex on 8 January 1728; two years later, on 14 May 1730, he was created Viscount Pevensey, of Pevensey in the County of Sussex and Earl of Wilmington and was appointed Lord President of the Council in December of that year.

  4. Robert Wilson Lynd (Irish: Roibéard Ó Floinn; 20 April 1879 – 6 October 1949) was an Irish writer, editor of poetry, urbane literary essayist, socialist and Irish nationalist Contents 1 Early life

  5. Robert Walpole managed to wind it down with minimal political and economic damage, although some losers fled to exile or committed suicide. Robert Walpole. Robert Walpole is now generally regarded as the first Prime Minister, from, 1719–1742, and indeed he invented the role.

  6. Producido por Robert W. Baldwin y Bernie Boyle en asociación con C.E.M. Productions y Marvin Kahan, y con un presupuesto de 80 millones de pesetas (más de 480.000 euros), el montaje contó con coreografía de Goyo Montero, diseño de escenografía y vestuario de José Ramón de Aguirre, diseño de iluminación de Clarke W. Thornton, diseño de sonido de Peter McNamee y arreglos y dirección ...

  7. › wiki › LateranLateran - Wikipedia

    Lateran and Laterano are the shared names of several buildings in Rome. The properties were once owned by the Lateranus family of the Roman Empire. The Laterani lost their properties to Emperor Constantine who gave them to the Catholic Church in 311.