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  1. William Wellesley-Pole, 3rd Earl of Mornington (1763–1845) William Pole-Tylney-Long-Wellesley, 4th Earl of Mornington (1788–1857) William Pole-Tylney-Long-Wellesley, 5th Earl of Mornington (1813–1863) The Hon. James Pole-Tylney-Long-Wellesley (1815–1851) Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington (1769–1852) See Line of succession

  2. William Wellesley-Pole, 3rd Earl of Mornington (1763–1845), who married Katherine Forbes, daughter of Adm. John Forbes and Lady Mary Capell (a daughter of the 3rd Earl of Essex, in 1784. [9] Francis Wellesley (1767–1770), who died in childhood.

  3. Mornington seems to have caught Pitt's large political spirit in the period 1798 to 1805. That both had consciously formed the design of expanding their influence in the Indian subcontinent to compensate for the loss of the American colonies is not proven; but the rivalry with France, which in Europe placed Britain at the head of coalition after coalition against the French, made Mornington ...

  4. 1790–1794 The Earl of Leicester; 1794–1799 Sir George Yonge, 5th Baronet; 1799–1801 Lord Hawkesbury; 1801–1802 The Lord Arden; 1802–1804 John Smyth; 1804–1806 The Earl Bathurst; 1806 Lord Charles Spencer; 1806–1807 Charles Bathurst; 1807–1812 The Earl Bathurst; 1812–1814 The Earl of Clancarty; 1814–1823 William Wellesley-Pole

  5. Duke of Wellington is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.The name derived from Wellington in Somerset. The title was created in 1814 for Arthur Wellesley, 1st Marquess of Wellington (1769–1852; born as The Hon. Arthur Wesley), the Anglo-Irish military commander who is best known for leading the decisive victory with Field Marshal von Blücher over Napoleon's forces at Waterloo in ...

  6. His wife Priscilla Anne, daughter of William Wellesley-Pole, 3rd Earl of Mornington, was a distinguished artist. His published works include Memoirs of the Early Campaigns of the Duke of Wellington in Portugal and Spain (1820), and Memoir of the Operations of the Allied Armies under Prince Schwarzenberg and Marshal Blucher (1822).

  7. For augmentation, an inescutcheon charged with the crosses of St. George, St. Andrew, and St. Patrick combined, being the union badge of the United Kingdom (Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington) impaling Quarterly of 4: 1st: Quarterly or and gules, in the first quarter an eagle displayed vert (Pakenham); 2nd: Argent, on a bend indented sable cotised azure three fleurs-de-lis argent each ...