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  1. William Cavendish, I duque de Newcastle-upon-Tyne (Yorkshire, 6 de diciembre de 1592-Nottinghamshire, 25 de diciembre de 1676) fue un erudito inglés perteneciente a la aristocracia, que fue poeta, jinete ecuestre, dramaturgo, espadachín, político, arquitecto, diplomático y militar.

  2. William Cavendish, (1552-1626) I conde de Devonshire, hijo del anterior y tío del I duque de Newcastle-upon-Tyne. William Cavendish, (1591-1628) II conde de Devonshire, hijo del anterior. William Cavendish, (1617-1684) III conde de Devonshire, hijo del anterior. William Cavendish, (1640–1707) IV conde de Devonshire que a partir de 1694 fue ...

  3. Siege of Hull. Battle of Marston Moor. William Cavendish, 1st Duke of Newcastle upon Tyne, KG, KB, PC ( c. 16 December 1593 – 25 December 1676), who after 1665 styled himself as Prince William Cavendish, was an English courtier and supporter of the arts. He was a renowned horse breeder, as well as being patron of the playwright Ben ...

  4. 28 de mar. de 2024 · First English Civil War. William Cavendish, 1st duke of Newcastle-upon-Tyne (born c. 1593—died December 25, 1676, Welbeck, Nottinghamshire, England) was a Royalist commander during the English Civil Wars and a noted patron of poets, dramatists, and other writers.

  5. 27 de feb. de 2024 · Glorious Revolution. William Cavendish, 1st Duke of Devonshire (born January 25, 1640—died August 18, 1707, London, England) was a leader of the parliamentary movement that sought to exclude the Roman Catholic James, duke of York (afterward James II ), from succession to the British throne and that later invited the invasion of William of Orange.

  6. William was renowned for his abilities as an athlete and scholar. His interests in art and science were wide-ranging. He was a significant patron of the arts - supporting both authors and musicians - and wrote poetry and drama himself.

  7. William Cavendish, 1st Duke of Devonshire, KG, PC, FRS (25 January 1640 – 18 August 1707) was an English Army officer, Whig politician and peer who sat in the House of Commons from 1661 until 1684 when he inherited his father's peerage as Earl of Devonshire and took his seat in the House of Lords.