The Earl of Cavan
|Earl of Cavan|
|Preceded by||Rudolph Lambart|
|Succeeded by||Michael Lambart|
|Born||25 August 1878|
|Died||9 December 1950 72) (aged|
|Resting place||Ashes buried in the churchyard of St Martin's Church,Preston Gubbals|
Audrey Kathleen Loder
(m. 1907;died 1942)
|Alma mater|| Magdalen College,Oxford |
Cuddesdon Theological College (1902)
|Years of service||1900–1919|
|Unit|| City of London Imperial Volunteers |
Oxfordshire Light Infantry
|Battles/wars|| Second Boer War |
World War I
The Venerable Horace Edward Samuel Sneade Lambart,11th Earl of Cavan TD (25 August 1878 –9 December 1950),was an Anglo-Irish soldier and Anglican priest.
Lambart was born at Wheathampstead,Hertfordshire,  and was educated at Charterhouse School and graduated from Magdalen College,Oxford,as BA in 1901 and MA in 1904.  At university he was an oarsman in the Oxford University Eight oar trial race for three years,with interval for Boer War service. He also rowed bow in winning four of the University College Prize Medal Four Oars. 
At Charterhouse,he joined the school's Cadet Corps in 1893,and was commissioned while still a boy in 1897. 
In 1899,while at university,Lambart was commissioned Lieutenant in the 1st Volunteer Battalion,Oxfordshire Light Infantry. He renounced his commission to enlist,through the Inns of Court Rifles,into the London City Imperial Volunteers in 1900,after the outbreak of the Boer War. 
In South Africa,he served from 1900 to 1902 as Private in the CIV despatch cyclist section,much of the time under Lord Kitchener's personal orders. 
He was regimental chaplain to the Shropshire Yeomanry from 1909. He was mobilised at the outbreak of the First World War and accompanied the regiment to Egypt but left in December 1916 to take up his civilian post as Archdeacon of Salop. He continued after the war from 1919,  and was awarded the Territorial Decoration in 1931. 
On 9 July 1907,he married Audrey Kathleen Loder (died 8 April 1942);they had three children.
Lambart completed theological study in 1902 at Cuddesdon Theological College near Oxford,and was ordained priest in 1903. He was Curate at St Dunstan's,Stepney,in east London from 1903 to 1908,  after which his life and ministry were spent in Shropshire.
He was the Vicar of Holy Trinity,Leaton,near Shrewsbury (1908 to 1913),of Market Drayton (1913 to 1918),and of St Mary's,Shrewsbury,from 1918 to 1925. He held the office of Archdeacon of Salop and Prebendary of Pipa Parva in Lichfield Cathedral from 1917 to 1946. He retired from full-time ministry in 1946 but was made Archdeacon Emeritus. He was also Provost of Denstone College from 1928 to 1948,with oversight over the Woodard Schools in the West Midlands. 
The Earl,who succeeded his brother the 10th Earl of Cavan (who had died without sons) in 1946,died at his home,Plex House,Hadnall,near Shrewsbury,in December 1950,aged 72. After cremation in Birmingham,his ashes were buried in the churchyard at Preston Gubbals near his home. 
Field Marshal Frederick Rudolph Lambart,10th Earl of Cavan,,known as Viscount Kilcoursie from 1887 until 1900,was a British Army officer and Chief of the Imperial General Staff. He served in the Second Boer War,led XIV Corps during the First World War,and later advised the Government on the implementation of the Geddes report,which advocated a large reduction in defence expenditure;he presided over a major reduction in the size of the British Army.
Shropshire was established during the division of Saxon Mercia into shires in the 10th century. It is first mentioned in 1006. After the Norman Conquest it experienced significant development,following the granting of the principal estates of the county to eminent Normans,such as Roger De Montgomery and his son Robert de Bellême.
Earl of Cavan is a title in the Peerage of Ireland. It was created in 1647 for Charles Lambart,2nd Baron Lambart. He was made Viscount Kilcoursie,in the King's County,at the same time,also in the Peerage of Ireland. Lord Cavan was the son of Oliver Lambart,who had been elevated to the Peerage of Ireland as Lord Lambart,Baron of Cavan in the County of Cavan,in 1618.
Lieutenant-Colonel Orlando Bridgeman,5th Earl of Bradford,DL,JP,styled Viscount Newport from 1898 to 1915,was a British peer,Conservative politician and soldier. He was a major landowner,owning up to 20,000 acres (8,100 ha).
Adelbert Wellington Brownlow-Cust,3rd Earl Brownlow,was a British soldier,courtier and Conservative politician.
Michael Edward Oliver Lambart,12th Earl of Cavan was a hereditary peer. He succeeded his father in 1950.
Charles Bulmer Maude was an Anglican priest in the last third of the nineteenth century and the first third of the twentieth.
Folliott Herbert Walker Cornewall was an English bishop of three sees.
Lambart is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
St Martin's Church is a redundant Anglican church in the village of Preston Gubbals,Shropshire,England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building,and is under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.
St Mary's Church is a redundant Anglican church in St Mary's Place,Shrewsbury,Shropshire,England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building,and is under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust,the Trust designated St Mary's as its first Conservation Church in 2015. It is the largest church in Shrewsbury. Clifton-Taylor includes the church in his list of 'best' English parish churches.
Mervyn Horatio Herbert,17th Baron Darcy de Knayth,styled Viscount Clive was a British peer and Royal Air Force officer.
Edward Bather,was Archdeacon of Salop.
The Archdeacon of Salop is a senior ecclesiastical officer in the Church of England Diocese of Lichfield. The incumbent is Paul Thomas.
Hugh Owen was an English churchman and topographer,Archdeacon of Salop from 1821.
The Ven. Sidney Denham Austerberry was Archdeacon of Salop from 1959,to 1979.
Thomas Bucknall Lloyd was Archdeacon of Salop from 1886 until his death.
Katherine Mary Harley was a suffragist. In 1913 she proposed and organised the Great Pilgrimage on behalf of the National Union of Women's Suffrage Societies. During the First World War she helped to found and organise the Women's Emergency Corps.
Robert Powell was an Anglican priest in England during the 17th century.
Francis Wheeler was an English priest in the second half of the 17th century.