Who is Disraeli?

Some articles on disraeli:

List Of Lords Commissioners Of The Treasury - Commissioners of The Treasury of The United Kingdom (since 1801) - First Disraeli Ministry (1868)
... 29 February 1868 Benjamin Disraeli (First Lord) George Ward Hunt (Chancellor of the Exchequer) Hon ... Noel Sir Graham Graham-Montgomery, 3rd Baronet Henry Whitmore 2 November 1868 Benjamin Disraeli (First Lord) George Ward Hunt (Chancellor of the ...
List Of Lords Commissioners Of The Treasury - Commissioners of The Treasury of The United Kingdom (since 1801) - Second Disraeli Ministry (1874–1880)
4 March 1874 Benjamin Disraeli (First Lord) Sir Stafford Northcote, 8th Baronet (Chancellor of the Exchequer) Arthur Philip Henry Stanhope, Viscount Mahon ...
Coningsby Disraeli
... Coningsby Ralph Disraeli (25 February 1867 – 30 September 1936), was a British Conservative politician ... Born in Kensington, London, Disraeli was the son of Ralph Disraeli (1809–1898, the younger son of the writer Isaac D'Israeli) ... The Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli was his uncle ...
Alexander Beresford Hope - Biography - Parliamentary Career
... opposed the Reform Act of 1867 proposed by Benjamin Disraeli, nicknaming Disraeli "the Asian mystery" (referring to Disraeli's Jewish origins) ... Disraeli retorted by alluding to Beresford Hope's "Batavian graces" (in reference to his family's Dutch origins) ...
Premiership Of Benjamin Disraeli - First Government (1868)
... He therefore asked Benjamin Disraeli (who was Chancellor of the Exchequer at the time) if he was ready to be Premier, and then informed Queen Victoria of his intention to resign and ... On 27 February Disraeli visited the Queen at Osborne House and kissed hands, telling his friends afterwards "Yes, I have climbed to the top of the greasy pole" ... Disraeli inherited a minority Conservative administration but was able to pass some notable Acts of Parliament ...

Famous quotes containing the word disraeli:

    The magic of first love is our ignorance that it can ever end.
    —Benjamin Disraeli (1804–1881)

    That fatal drollery called a representative government.
    —Benjamin Disraeli (1804–1881)

    You behold a range of exhausted volcanoes. Not a flame flickers on a single pallid crest.
    —Benjamin Disraeli (1804–1881)