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  1. William Pulteney, 1st Earl of Bath, PC was a British Whig politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1707 to 1742, when he was created the first Earl of Bath by King George II. Bath is sometimes stated to have been First Lord of the Treasury and British prime minister, for the shortest term ever in 1746, although most modern sources do not consider him to have held the office.

    • Henry Pelham
    • Whig
  2. 03/07/2022 · William Pulteney, 1st earl of Bath, (born March 22, 1684, London, England—died July 7, 1764, London), English Whig politician who became prominent in the opposition to Sir Robert Walpole (first lord of the treasury and chancellor of the Exchequer, 1721–42), after being staunchly loyal to him for 12 years, up to 1717.

  3. 26/11/2016 · William Pulteney, 1st Earl of Bath, PC (22 March 1684 – 7 July 1764) was an English politician, a Whig, created the first Earl of Bath in 1742 by King George II; he is sometimes stated to have been Prime Minister, for the shortest term ever (two days), though most modern sources reckon that he cannot be considered to have held the office.

    • July 07, 1764 (80)
    • Private User
    • November 26, 2016
    • March 22, 1684
  4. William Pulteney, 1st Earl of Bath, PC (22 March 1684 – 7 July 1764) was an English politician, a Whig, created the first Earl of Bath in 1742 by King George II; he is sometimes stated to have been Prime Minister, for the shortest term ever (two days), though most modern sources reckon that he cannot be considered to have held the office.

  5. William Pulteney, 1st Earl of Bath, (22 March 1684 – 7 July 1764) was a British Whig politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1707 to 1742, when he was created the first Earl of Bath by King George II.

  6. William Pulteney, Earl of Bath, is buried in the Islip chapel in Westminster Abbey together with his wife and three children and his brother. A new vault was made in the lower Islip chapel and his Countess and children William and Anna Maria were moved to the Abbey from St Martin in the Fields in 1763.