Arthur Richard Dillon

Last updated

  1. This family tree is partly derived from the Dillon family tree pictured in La Tour du Pin. [15] Also see the lists of siblings in the text.

Citations

  1. 1 2 Fisquet 1867, p.  75: "D'origine irlandaise, il naquit à Saint-Germain-en-Laye le 15 septembre 1721 ..."
  2. Webb 1878, p.  149, line 7: "... [Sir Henry Dillon] came to Ireland in 1185 as secretary to Prince John ..."
  3. Burke 1949, p.  603, right column, line 73: "He m. Christina, Maid of Honour to Mary, wife of James II), dau. of Ralph Sheldon, and d. 5 Feb. 1733 ..."
  4. O'Callaghan 1854, p.  48, line 36a: "Lieutenant-General Arthur Dillon, besides daughters, had 5 sons."
  5. Debrett 1828, p.  748, line 26: "... father of Charles, 10th Viscount, who m. [married] Frances, only child and h. [heir] of the 9th viscount, and d. [died] without surviving issue, 1741;"
  6. Debrett 1828, p.  748, line 29: "Henry, 11th Viscount, who served in the French army as col. of Dillon's regiment, which command he resigned before the act of preventing British subjects from entering into foreign service ..."
  7. Burke 1949, p.  603, left columns, line 78: "James, Kt. of Malta, Col. of the Dillon Regt. fell at its head at Fontenoy, 30 April, 1745."
  8. Burke 1949, p.  603, left columns, line 80: "Edward, b. 1720, s. his brother in the command of Dillon's Regt. and was mortally wounded at Lauffeld, 1747."
  9. Lodge 1789, p.  196, line 1: "Daughter Frances, a Carmelite nun, died at Pontoise."
  10. Lodge 1789, p.  196, line 2: "Catharine, also a Carmelite nun, died at St. Denis in 1753."
  11. La Tour du Pin 1913a, p.  15: "Mary Dillon, mourut `a Saint-Germain-en-Laye en 1786."
  12. Lodge 1789, p.  196, line 4: "Bridget, was married to the Baron Blaisel, a Lieut.-General in the service of France."
  13. La Chesnaye des Bois 1863, p.  311, left column, line 29: "Blaisel (du) Seigneur de Belle-Isle, de la Neuville en Picardie ..."
  14. La Tour du Pin 1913a, p.  15, extreme right: "Laura Dillon, épousa Lucius Cary, Lord Viscount Falkland, pair d'Ecosse. Elle mourut en 1741, laissant une fille unique Lucy."
  15. La Tour du Pin 1913a, pp.  14–15: "Note généalogique sur la Maison des Lords Dillon"
  16. 1 2 3 4 5 Sollier 1913, p.  797: "... curé of Elan near Mezière; Vicar-General of Pontoise, 1747; Bishop of Evreux, 1753; Archbishop of Toulouse, 1758; Archbishop of Narbonne and Primate of France, 1763."
  17. Chisholm 1910, p.  273: "... and tried to reduce the poverty, especially in Narbonne."
  18. La Tour du Pin 1913b, p.  159: "Un matin donc, je me dirigeai vers Thayer Street ..."
  19. 1 2 Fisquet 1867, p.  77: "Mgr Dillon mourut à Londres le 5 juillet 1806 et fut inhumé dans le cimetière de leglise de Saint-Pancras de cette ville, où nous avons vu les débris de sa modeste tombe."
  20. O'Callaghan 1854, p.  48, line 38: "... died February 5th, at the Palace of St. Germain-en-Laye, aged 63 years."
  21. O'Callaghan 1854, p.  48, line 35: "... [his mother] died in Paris in 1757, aged 77 ..."
  22. Emery, P.A., and Wooldridge, K., 2011, St Pancras burial ground: excavations for St Pancras International, the London terminus of High Speed 1, 2002-3, Gifford (now Ramboll) Monograph
  23. Powers, N.I., 2006 ‘Archaeological evidence for dental innovation: an 18th-century porcelain dental prosthesis belonging to Archbishop Arthur Richard Dillon’, Brit Dental J 201, 459-63
  24. Commission Archéologique et Littéraire de Narbonne, 2008, Arthur-Richard Dillon, dernier Président-Né des Etats de Languedoc, de 1763 à 1790, Bulletin de la Commission Archéologique et Littéraire de Narbonne 51, 27-36
  25. Bingham, David (30 April 2014). "The Archbishop of Narbonne's Teeth; Arthur Richard Dillon, 1721–1806, St Pancras burial ground". The London Dead. Retrieved 16 May 2016.

Sources

Further reading

The most reverend
Arthur Richard Dillon
Arthur Richard Dillon (1721-1806).jpg
Portrait of Arthur Richard Dillon wearing the Order of the Holy Spirit on its blue ribbon, the cordon bleu, around his neck
Archbishop of Narbonne
In office
1763–1790

Related Research Articles

Frances Talbot, Countess of Tyrconnell Restoration-court beauty

Frances Talbot, Countess of Tyrconnell was a maid of honour to the Duchess of York and, like her sister Sarah, a famous beauty at the Restoration court. She married first George Hamilton and then Richard Talbot, Earl of Tyrconnell. She was vicereine in Dublin Castle while Tyrconnell was viceroy of Ireland for James II. She went through difficult times after the death of her second husband, who was attainted as a Jacobite, but recovered some of his wealth and died a devout Catholic despite having been raised as a Protestant.

Roman Catholic Diocese of Évreux Diocese of the Catholic Church

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Évreux is a Roman Catholic diocese in France. The diocese comprises the department of Eure within the Region of Normandy. The diocese is a suffragan of the Archdiocese of Rouen, and the current bishop is Christian Nourrichard, who was appointed in 2006.

Theobald Dillon, 7th Viscount Dillon 17th-century Irish viscount

Theobald Dillon, 7th Viscount Dillon of Costello-Gallin supported King James II, was attainted on 11 May 1691, and fell in the Battle of Aughrim during the Williamite War. His attainder was reversed in favour of the 8th Viscount on 20 June 1694.

Lucas Dillon, 6th Viscount Dillon 17th-century Irish viscount

Lucas Dillon, 6th Viscount Dillon was an Irish peer who obtained favours from King Charles II.

Henry Dillon, 8th Viscount Dillon 17th and 18th-century Irish viscount

Henry Dillon, 8th Viscount Dillon fought for the Jacobites during the Williamite War in Ireland, was attainted but obtained the reversal of the attainder in 1696.

Charles Dillon, 12th Viscount Dillon 18th and 19th-century Irish viscount

Charles Dillon-Lee, 12th Viscount Dillon, KP, PC (Ire) (1745–1813) conformed to the established religion in 1767.

Charles Dillon, 10th Viscount Dillon 18th-century Irish viscount

Charles Dillon, 10th Viscount Dillon (1701–1741) fought in the War of the Polish Succession for France under Berwick as colonel-proprietor of Dillon's Regiment at the Siege of Kehl in 1733 and the Siege of Philippsburg in 1734. After the armistice he married, moved to Ireland, and succeeded his cousin Richard as the 10th Viscount Dillon.

Henry Dillon, 13th Viscount Dillon 18th and 19th-century Irish viscount and writer

Henry Augustus Dillon-Lee, 13th Viscount Dillon (1777–1832), was an Irish peer, soldier, writer, and MP for Harwich in England and County Mayo in Ireland. He wrote about Catholic emancipation in Ireland, about military subjects, and also published two historical novels.

Thomas Dillon, 4th Viscount Dillon 17th-century Irish viscount

Thomas Dillon, 4th Viscount DillonPC (Ire) (1615–1673) held his title for 42 years that saw Strafford's administration, the Irish Rebellion of 1641, the Irish Confederate Wars and the Cromwellian Conquest of Ireland. He was a royalist and supported Strafford and Ormond. He sided with the Confederates for a while, but was a moderate who opposed Rinuccini, the papal nuncio. Lord Dillon fled the field of the Battle of Dungan's Hill (1647) and did not rescue Ormond at the Battle of Rathmines (1649). However, he defended Athlone successfully against Ireton in 1650.

Henry Dillon, 11th Viscount Dillon 18th-century Irish viscount

Henry Dillon, 11th Viscount Dillon (1705–1787) was an Irish peer and the colonel proprietor of Dillon's Regiment 1741–1744 and 1747–1767. He married the rich heiress Charlotte Lee, daughter of George Lee, 2nd Earl of Lichfield, acquiring land in Oxfordshire, England in addition to his Irish lands.

Sophie de Condorcet

Sophie de Condorcet, best known as Madame de Condorcet, was a prominent French salon hostess from 1789 to the Reign of Terror, and again from 1799 until her death in 1822. She was the wife of the mathematician and philosopher Nicolas de Condorcet, who died during the Reign of Terror. Despite his death and the exile of her brother, Marshal Emmanuel de Grouchy, between 1815 and 1821, she maintained her own identity and was well-connected and influential before, during, and after the French Revolution.

Arthur Dillon (1750–1794) 18th-century French general of Irish origin

Arthur Dillon (1750–1794) was an Irish Catholic aristocrat born in England who inherited the ownership of a regiment that served France under the Ancien Régime during the American Revolutionary War and then the French First Republic during the War of the First Coalition. After serving in political positions during the early years of the revolution, he was executed in Paris as a royalist during the Reign of Terror in 1794.

Arthur Dillon, Count Dillon (1670–1733) was a Jacobite soldier from Ireland who served as Colonel of Dillon's Regiment in the Irish Brigade in French service. He fought in the Nine Years' War and in the War of the Spanish Succession.

Dillons Regiment (France) Military unit

Dillon's Regiment was first raised in Ireland in 1688 by Theobald, 7th Viscount Dillon, for the Jacobite side in the Williamite War. He was then killed at the Battle of Aughrim in 1691.

Jean-Frédéric de la Tour du Pin-Gouvernet

Jean-Frédéric de La Tour du Pin Gouvernet,, Comte de Paulin, was a French nobleman, general and politician. After a military career that spanned over forty years, he was elected deputy to the Estates-General of 1789 for the nobility. His short political life came to an end after his nomination as the penultimate Secretary of State for War at the start of the French Revolution. A monarchist, he was sentenced to death and guillotined in 1794 alongside his elder brother Philippe-Antoine.

Henriette-Lucy, Marquise de La Tour du Pin Gouvernet

Henriette-Lucy, Marquise de La Tour-du-Pin-Gouvernet was a French aristocrat famous for her posthumously published memoirs entitled Journal d'une femme de 50 ans. The memoirs are a first-hand account of her life through the Ancien Régime, the French Revolution, and the Imperial court of Napoleon, ending in March 1815 with Napoleon's return from exile on Elba. Her memoirs serve as unique testimony to much unchronicled history.

Les princesses combinées was a group of French aristocrats during the reign of Louis XVI of France. Some authors named two, three or four members of the coterie. They were:

Dame du Palais Historical office in the Royal Court of France

The Dame du Palais, originally only Dame, was an historical office in the Royal Court of France. It was a title of a lady-in-waiting holding the official position of personal attendant on a female member of the French Royal Family. The position was traditionally held by a female member of a noble family. They were ranked between the Première dame d'honneur and the Fille d'honneur. They had previously been styled 'Dames'.

Thérèse-Lucy de Dillon

Thérèse-Lucy de Dillon née de Rothe, was a French countess and courtier, lady-in-waiting to queen Marie Antoinette of France in 1780–82. She belonged to the intimate circle of friends of the queen and was for a while known as one of her favorites.

Élisabeth Françoise 'Fanny' Dillon was a French noblewoman and wife of Henri Gatien Bertrand.