Commander Francis Spring Rice, 4th Baron Monteagle of Brandon (1 October 1852 – 22 December 1937) was an Anglo-Irish peer.
Spring Rice was the son of Hon. Stephen Edmond Spring Rice, son of Thomas Spring Rice, 1st Baron Monteagle of Brandon, and Ellen Mary Frere. He was educated at Harrow School, after which he joined the Royal Navy. He would eventually rise to the rank of Lieutenant before retiring. He inherited his nephew's title in 1934, but never spoke or voted in the House of Lords, dying three years later.
He married Elizabeth Ann FitzGerald, the daughter of Sir Peter FitzGerald, 19th Knight of Kerry, on 28 September 1882. Following his first's wife death, he married her sister, Julia, on 11 September 1935.He was succeeded by his second son, Charles, as his first son died as an infant.
Thomas Spring Rice, 1st Baron Monteagle of Brandon, was a British Whig politician, who served as Chancellor of the Exchequer from 1835 to 1839.
Baron Dinevor, of Dinevor in the County of Carmarthen, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created on 17 October 1780 for William Talbot, 1st Earl Talbot, with remainder to his daughter, Lady Cecil, wife of George Rice, a member of a prominent Welsh family. On Lord Talbot's death the earldom became extinct because he left no sons to succeed to it, while the barony of Talbot also held by him was inherited by his nephew. The barony of Dynevor passed according to the special remainder to his daughter, the second holder of the title. In 1787 Lady Dynevor assumed by Royal licence the surname of de Cardonnel in lieu of Rice.
Baron Rayleigh, of Terling Place in the County of Essex is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
There have been three baronies created for the Gerard family who lived historically at Bryn, Ashton-in-Makerfield, Lancashire and Kingsley, Cheshire, in the 13th century. The third and current barony was created in 1876.
Baron Monteagle of Brandon, in the County of Kerry, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. Before he was deposed, James II had intended the title to be conferred upon one of his supporters, Stephen Rice. Instead, it was created in 1839 in the reign of Queen Victoria for the Whig politician Thomas Spring Rice, a descendant of Stephen Rice. He served as Chancellor of the Exchequer between 1835 and 1839. He was succeeded by his grandson, the second Baron, his eldest son the Hon. Stephen Edmund Spring Rice having predeceased him. The second Lord Monteagle was a unionist politician and was made a Knight of the Order of St Patrick in 1885. On his death, the title passed to his son, the third Baron. He held minor diplomatic office. He was succeeded by his uncle, the fourth Baron. He was the younger son of the aforementioned the Hon. Stephen Edmund Spring Rice, eldest son of the first Baron. As of 2017 the title is held by the fourth Baron's great-grandson, the seventh Baron, who succeeded his father in 2013.
Herbert Dixon, 1st Baron Glentoran, OBE, PC (NI), DL was a Unionist politician from Ireland, present day Northern Ireland.
Baron Monteagle or Baron Mount Eagle is a title that has been created three times; in the Peerage of England, in the Peerage of Ireland and in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
John David FitzGerald, Baron FitzGerald, PC, PC (Ire) was an Irish judge and Liberal politician.
William Beresford, 1st Baron Decies was an Anglo-Irish clergyman.
Edward St Vincent Digby, 9th Baron Digby, also 3rd Baron Digby in the Peerage of Great Britain, was a British peer.
Henry Lyle Mulholland, 2nd Baron Dunleath, was an Irish Conservative Member of Parliament.
Thomas Spring Rice, 2nd Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish politician and landowner, who helped to found the anti-partition Irish Dominion League and was a key figure in the development of Irish cooperative agriculture.
Gerald Spring Rice, 6th Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish British Army officer, banker and Conservative peer.
Sir Peter George FitzGerald, 1st Baronet, 19th Knight of Kerry was an Anglo-Irish nobleman.
Thomas Aubrey Spring Rice, 3rd Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish peer and British diplomat.
Charles Spring Rice, 5th Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish peer.
Stephen Edward Spring Rice was a British civil servant and academic.
Stephen Edmund Spring Rice, styled The Honourable from 1839 until his death, was an Anglo-Irish civil servant and philanthropist. He served as the Secretary of the British Relief Association between 1847 and 1848.
John Edward Deane Browne, 5th Baron Kilmaine was an Anglo-Irish politician and landowner. He sat in the House of Lords, within the Imperial British Parliament, as an Irish representative peer (1911–1946).
Hercules Langford Rowley PC was an Irish politician and landowner.