Refrain fivm automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. Throsby visited it, and says — "I bad the honour of conversing witb Mr. John became rector of Bo Oofo Ed, m foo Tth and fifth Dukes of Rutland, amateur drangbtsman and ardutcct, and b nfenvd ' to ■ been active in saving the children fnma ihe oharito Bi fin of Kit, when the north-eagt aod ooitb-Teat fnnta of Bdnw CWtf wetc totallj destrojed. In 17fii he went to Ireland as Secretaiy to the Viceroy (Charles, fourth Duke of Rutland), and was appointed Clerk to the Irish Parliament.
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Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing tliis resource, we liave taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. In this position he, to a large extent, continued after the third Duke's death, in 177LI, until his own death, in 1794 ; and Thoroton became a vtry considerable personage on account of the influence lie was known to possess with one of the most powerful of the old " governing families." The Rutland Manuscripts, during the third Duke's period, contain only forty letters to, and from, Thoroton, and the New- castle Papers some thirty-five to forty more — the total of which does not constitute a large correspondence ; but as letters were often signed by, and replies addressed to Thoroton personally instead of to the Dnke, many of the mass which must have existed may have been removed from Belvoir among Thoroton's papers after the third Duke's death in 177^. before becomiiig aetmtajy lo Uk Hoqiia of Gzaabr whai Ittattr Oencral of the Ordiunoe.' The aoie indiicndoii nhi A out be hud at his door consists in tbe (.■iicimirt Mir^ of h Ja tmxdij fakiiag □ombered thiixeen children.
We also ask that you: Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for personal, non-commercial purposes. The Thorotons' former home, Screveton Hall, no longer exists ; it is descrilred in Throsby's extended edition of Thoroton's " Anti- quities of Nottinghamshire " us containing some spacious I'ooms furnished with several good portraits of the Butland family. Of thi B fa^r^ doacn J^b, Peto-, and Charles Booa entered boly orden ; ^mmr, jmr., Uk Gond* : and Robert, official life in Irdaiid. 1776, Bs Uud It • Fdraar 15, 176 , 1776, Bs Uuid XSS.. i 52 LIFE OF JOHN MANNERS, man acrosa oonntry, for a poem ' written in 1805, commemorative of a celebrated run with the Belvoir hounds, says — " Tom Thorotoo knoivii in tlie Vnlc, Who at Fli Dtham takes up his ahode, Of potterera headed the tail, Who left not a luoment the road." Mary Tliorotoii married Charity Manners Sntton, D. (grand- son of the third Duke), a most popular and eraiueut divine, who was sncces Bively Dean of Peterborough, Bishop of Norwich, Dean of Wbdaor, and Archbishop of Canterbury.^ Robert Thoroton was another widely known member of thi« family.
Google Book Search helps readers discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. Warton Honlron MACMILLAN AND CO., Limited NEW YORK: THE MACMILLAN COMPANY 1899 All rights reserved ' D^67,/ ^ i7h PSINTBD BY WILUAM CLOWBS AND SONS, I. NOTE WC to many serious lapses in the sources of information, this account of Lord Granby'a life seldom exceeds the limits of * sketch, the outline of which is, in places, rendered diacernible only by the background upon which it ia traced. The name " Ratland House " ' has been applied to several residences formcrif occupied by the Rutland family in London. The urban homes of this one family afford an apt illustration of the westward flow of the tide of London " residential " life. James's, Cnrlton and Leicester Homes ; westwards to Kensington Palace, where the Conrt principally resided.
You can search through the full text of this book on the web at | //books .google .com/I ^ ,. E Military, Political, and Social Life OF The Right Hon. The filling in of this background has tended to a prolixues B opon which the reader's good nature is invoked. References are supplied in foot-notes to the authorities quoted, of which a list Ja subjoined. Between 1529 and l.^g O they occnpied the old Priory of Holywell, near Shoreditch, and later settled at " Paddle Wharf." " Puddle Wharf " hardly convinces modem ears of its obvious claims to fashionable association ; nevertheless the third Earl of Rntland wvs content to own a house there in which he died in I5k7 ; and the Lords of Berkeley, and Richard Beanchamp, Earl of Warwick, BQccessively dwelt there. ' " London Post and Present " (Wbcatler and Cu Dningham). Receding gradually from the vicinity of the Thames in the city, and creeping along the Strand, that life has moved and re-moved farther and farther from its former eastern nucleus, devouring like a locust- swarm the green fields and hedges across which its destiny beckoned. * *' London Past and Present " (Wheatley and Cunningham). For purposes of comparison with the ground-valnes of Western London now, tt may be worth mentioning that the rent paid in 17-'i2 for the seven acres of land around Rntland House was £S0 per annum, less land-tax — roughly Sri an acre.
The Marquis of Granby rose and rciaarlwi that be " was sorry to hear Rebels compared to those who had takeo.
He asked why rank should not be allowed to these " extemporaneous officers " as it had been to the colonels of the new regiments raised during the Forty-Five ? was directed pointedly agairjst several men then sitting in the Home* did not p MS unnoticed.
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Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF OF THE BRITISH FORCES, MASTER-GENERAL OF THE ORDNANCE, COLONEL OF THE ROYAL HORSE GUARDS. Thomas Blackborne Thoroton, Coldstream Guards, elder ' " Momoira o£ Ihe Belroir Hounds." ' Tho Archbishop's oldest son, Charles Manners Sutlon, b«ame Speaker of the Hoo M of Conunons, and was created Viscount Cantecbiuy. 194, 54 LIFE OF JOHN MANNERS, From the river-bank the Earls of Rutland next moved north- wards to Charterhouse Square, which residence is first alluded to in 1601,^ and in directing from whence "the Charterhouse" is the usual term employed by them. 55 ^OTner, acquired in 1752 a somewhat short lease of the "Well Fields " in Enlgh Ubridge, consi Bting of some seven acres of meadow land.
Copyright infringement liabili^ can be quite severe. COLONEL-IN-CHIEF OF THE REGIMENT OF ARTILLERY AND CORPS OF ENGINEERS, AND GOVERNOR OF THE ROYAL MILITARY ACADEMY, WOOLWICH BY WALTER EVELYN MANNERS " There was a time when Granby's grenadiers Trinim'd the lac'd jackets of the French mounseers ; And every week proclaimed some lucky hit. ' " Po TBonal Sketches of my own Times." ' " Lite and Times of Sir Joshua Berm)lds"(Le Blie and Taylor), and latroducticn to Cmbbe's Works. D'Ar Cf Hildyard, which la U«r name he assnmed in 18I», and the Tboroton- Hildyards of Fllntham Hall are the present deaoendante of Lord Granbv'B friend, Tom Thoroton, with whose name this digression originated. Their house stood at the north-east corner of the square, and has left a local godchild in Rutland Court, which still marks its site. « " London Past and Present " ( Wheatley and Cunningham) savs Burlington and Berkeley Houses were built simultaneously. Upon thia he built a Georgian residence, which in its tnra becnme known as Ralland House^a house often, at different intervals, brightened by the presence of the Marquis of Oranby, Jack Mostyn, Sir John Llgonier, and frequented by many military, political, and social celebrities of the day — among others the Dnke of Newcastle, the Marquis of Rockingham, the Dnke of Kingston, the Marchioness of Granby,' afterwards known as the Beantifnl Dnchess of Rntland, and her husband the foorth Dnke.