Earl Granville

Earl Granville is a title that has been created twice, once in the Peerage of Great Britain and once in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.

Read more about Earl Granville:  First Creation, Second Creation, Carteret Baronets, of Melesches (1645), Barons Carteret (1681), Earls Granville, First Creation (1715), Earls Granville, Second Creation (1833)

Other articles related to "earl granville, granville, earl":

Portsmouth Harbour - Portsmouth Ferry Port - Expansion
... Berth 2 was filled and a new Berth 2 built, which was mainly used by the Earl Granville (Sealink) running to both the Channel Islands and Cherbourg, Berth 1 become ... Sealink operated to Cherbourg with the Earl Granville for several further years until the Earl Granville violently ran aground off Cherbourg ... the "new ferry of the future" was out of action and the now repaired but ageing Earl Granville would step into the breach - much to passenger annoyance ...
Granville Leveson-Gower, 3rd Earl Granville
... Granville George Leveson-Gower, 3rd Earl Granville GCMG GCVO PC (4 March 1872–21 July 1939) was a British diplomat ... The eldest son of the 2nd Earl Granville, Leveson-Gower was educated at Eton and joined the diplomatic service in 1893 as an attaché to Berlin ...
First Gladstone Ministry - Cabinet - December 1868 - February 1874
... October 1872–February 1874 Lord President of the Council The Earl de Grey† December 1868–August 1873 The Lord Aberdare August 1873–February 1874 Lord Privy Seal The Earl of Kimberley ...
Earl Granville - Earls Granville, Second Creation (1833)
... Granville Leveson-Gower, 1st Earl Granville (1773–1846) Granville George Leveson-Gower, 2nd Earl Granville (1815–1891) Granville George Leveson-Gower, 3rd Earl Granville (1872–1939) William ...

Famous quotes containing the word earl:

    For my own part, I would rather be in company with a dead man than with an absent one; for if the dead man gives me no pleasure, at least he shows me no contempt; whereas the absent one, silently indeed, but very plainly, tells me that he does not think me worth his attention.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)