|World War I||(1914–1918)|
|World War II||(1939–1945)|
The Georgian era is a period of History which takes its name from, and is normally defined as spanning the reigns of, the first four Hanoverian kings of Great Britain (later the United Kingdom): George I, George II, George III and George IV. The era covers the period from 1714 to 1830, with the sub-period of the Regency defined by the Regency of George IV as Prince of Wales during the illness of his father George III. Often the short reign of the fifth and final Hanoverian king William IV (1830 to 1837) is also included. The last Hanoverian monarch of the UK was William's niece Queen Victoria who is the namesake of the following historical era, the Victorian, which is usually defined as occurring from the start of her reign, when William died, and continuing until her death.
The term "Georgian" is typically used in the contexts of social history and architecture.
Other articles related to "georgian era, georgian, era":
... During the late Georgian period Sudbury was the home of the Express Dairy Company Limited run by the Barham Family ...
... This sub-period of the Georgian Era is defined as the regency period ... to some authorities, this is the end of the Georgian era of the House of Hannover ... However, many other authorities continue this era during the relatively short reign of his brother, The Prince William, Duke of Clarence, who became ...
... By the 1830s most parishes had at least one workhouse, but many were badly managed ... In his 1797 work, The State of the Poor, Sir Frederick Eden, wrote The workhouse is an inconvenient building, with small windows, low rooms and dark staircases ...
Famous quotes containing the word era:
“It struck me that the movies had spent more than half a century saying, They lived happily ever after and the following quarter-century warning that theyll be lucky to make it through the weekend. Possibly now we are now entering a third era in which the movies will be sounding a note of cautious optimism: You know it just might work.”
—Nora Ephron (b. 1941)