Lords

Lords may refer to:

Read more about Lords:  Places, People, Politics, Other

Other articles related to "lords, lord":

Lords - Other
... Lords Feoffees, English charitable trust Lords of Acid, electronic band Lords Hoese, English noble house Lords of the Realm, Lords of the Realm II, and Lords of the Realm III ...
Reform Of The House Of Lords
... a comprehensive reform of the House of Lords, which is the upper house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom ... it is intended to substitute for the House of Lords as it at present exists a Second Chamber constituted on a popular instead of hereditary basis, but such substitution cannot be immediately brought into ... right of hereditary Peers to sit and vote in the House of Lords will be ended by statute.. ...
Lords Of Appeal In Ordinary - Ranks and Titles
... To be appointed a Lord of Appeal in Ordinary under the 1876 Act, an individual must have been a practising barrister for a period of fifteen years or must have held a high judicial office—Lord Chancellor (before 2005 ... Lords of Appeal in Ordinary were required to retire from judicial office at 70 or 75 years of age, though as peers under the style of Baron they continued ... Lords of Appeal in Ordinary were occasionally joined by other Lords of Appeal in exercising the judicial functions of the House of Lords ...
Lords Spiritual
... The Lords Spiritual of the United Kingdom, also called Spiritual Peers, are the 26 bishops of the established Church of England who serve in the ...
Reform Of The House Of Lords - History of Reform - The Blair Labour Government
... In 1999, the Government completed a deal with the Lords to remove most of the hereditary Peers and passed the House of Lords Act 1999 leaving amongst the ... not all serious) that the elected Hereditary Lords were the only democratic members of the House ...

Famous quotes containing the word lords:

    The twelfth day of Christmas,
    My true love sent to me
    Twelve lords a-leaping.
    —Unknown. The Twelve Days of Christmas (l. 89–91)

    [I]n Great-Britain it is said that their constitution relies on the house of commons for honesty, and the lords for wisdom; which would be a rational reliance if honesty were to be bought with money, and if wisdom were hereditary.
    Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826)

    O dark dark dark. They all go into the dark,
    The vacant interstellar spaces, the vacant into the vacant,
    The captains, merchant bankers, eminent men of letters,
    The generous patrons of art, the statesmen and the rulers,
    Distinguished civil servants, chairmen of many committees,
    Industrial lords and petty contractors, all go into the dark....
    —T.S. (Thomas Stearns)