Hugh Warburton

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General Hugh Warburton (1695 [1] - 26 August 1771) was an officer of the British Army.

British Army land warfare branch of the British Armed Forces of the United Kingdom

The British Army is the principal land warfare force of the United Kingdom, a part of British Armed Forces. As of 2018, the British Army comprises just over 81,500 trained regular (full-time) personnel and just over 27,000 trained reserve (part-time) personnel.

Biography

He was the son of Thomas Warburton of Winnington Hall by his wife Anne, second daughter of Sir Robert Williams, 2nd Baronet, of Penrhyn. [2] Thomas Warburton was the son of Sir George Warburton, 1st Baronet, of Arley, by his second wife Diana, daughter of Sir Edward Bishopp, 2nd Baronet, of Parham. [3] Hugh's sister Jane married John Campbell, 2nd Duke of Argyll. [2]

Winnington Hall Large house and former school

Winnington Hall is a former country house in Winnington, now a suburb of Northwich, Cheshire, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building. The building is in effect two houses joined together, an older modest timber-framed house, and a newer, more elegant, stone house.

Sir Robert Williams, 2nd Baronet, was a politician in Wales.

Penrhyn Castle Grade I listed building in Llandygai. Castle in Bangor, North Wales, UK

Penrhyn Castle is a country house in Llandygai, Bangor, Gwynedd, North Wales, in the form of a Norman castle. It was originally a medieval fortified manor house, founded by Ednyfed Fychan. In 1438, Ioan ap Gruffudd was granted a licence to crenellate and he founded the stone castle and added a tower house. Samuel Wyatt reconstructed the property in the 1780s.

Warburton joined the Army as a cornet on 25 July 1715. On 24 January 1734 he was made lieutenant-colonel of Lord Mark Kerr's Regiment of Dragoons, [4] and on 3 June 1745 colonel of the 45th Regiment of Foot. [5] [6] After King George's War, the regiment was stationed in Halifax throughout Father Le Loutre's War and the French and Indian War. On 24 September 1761 he transferred from the 45th to the colonelcy of the 27th Regiment of Foot, which he would hold until his death on 26 August 1771. [5] He was promoted to major-general in 1755, [7] lieutenant-general in 1758 [8] and general on 13 April 1770. [5] [9]

Lord Mark Kerr was a Scottish-born professional soldier, who served in the War of the Spanish Succession and the War of the Quadruple Alliance. He reached the rank of General in the British Army, and held a number of important administration posts, including Governor of Edinburgh Castle.

11th Hussars British military unit

The 11th Hussars was a cavalry regiment of the British Army established in 1715. It saw service for three centuries including the First World War and Second World War but then amalgamated with the 10th Royal Hussars to form the Royal Hussars in 1969.

King Georges War conflict

King George's War (1744–1748) is the name given to the military operations in North America that formed part of the War of the Austrian Succession (1740–1748). It was the third of the four French and Indian Wars. It took place primarily in the British provinces of New York, Massachusetts Bay, New Hampshire, and Nova Scotia. Its most significant action was an expedition organized by Massachusetts Governor William Shirley that besieged and ultimately captured the French fortress of Louisbourg, on Cape Breton Island in Nova Scotia, in 1745. In French, it is known as the Troisième Guerre Intercoloniale or Third Intercolonial War.

Warburton married Susanna, [10] daughter and co-heiress of Edward Norris, of Speke. Their only child, Anne Susanna, married Richard Pennant, 1st Baron Penrhyn, but they had no children. After her husband's death Lady Penrhyn sold Winnington Hall to Sir John Thomas Stanley, 7th Baronet, of Alderley; she died on 1 January 1816. [2]

Speke Hall

Speke Hall is a wood-framed wattle-and-daub Tudor manor house in Speke, Liverpool, England. It is one of the finest surviving examples of its kind. It is owned by the National Trust and a Grade I listed building.

Richard Pennant, 1st Baron Penrhyn was the owner of Penrhyn estate, on the outskirts of Bangor, North Wales, six sugar plantations in Jamaica, and hundreds of enslaved African workers. He was a staunch anti-abolitionist and sat in the House of Commons between 1761 and 1790. He received an Irish peerage in 1783.

Alderley Park was a country house in a park of the same name at Nether Alderley, Cheshire, England, between Macclesfield and Knutsford. It was purchased by Bruntwood in 2014. The site has an international reputation as a home for bio and life sciences.

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References

  1. "Person Page". Thepeerage.com. Retrieved 2016-12-29.
  2. 1 2 3 George Ormerod, The History of the County Palatine and City of Chester, vol. 2 (1819) p. 111.
  3. John Burke and John Bernard Burke, The Extinct and Dormant Baronetcies of England (1838) p. 551.
  4. British Army List for 1740, p. 11.
  5. 1 2 3 Frederic Boase, "An English Army List of 1740" in Notes and Queries , 12th series, vol. 2, no. 36 (2 September 1916) p. 193.
  6. "No. 8444". The London Gazette . 25–29 June 1745. p. 2.
  7. "No. 9459". The London Gazette. 15–18 March 1755. p. 2.
  8. "No. 9759". The London Gazette. 21–24 January 1758. p. 1.
  9. "No. 11039". The London Gazette. 1–5 May 1770. p. 1.
  10. [S37] Mosley, Charles, editor. Burke's Peerage, Baronetage & Knightage, 107th edition, 3 volumes. Wilmington, Delaware, U.S.A.: Burke's Peerage (Genealogical Books) Ltd, 2003.
Military offices
Preceded by
Daniel Houghton
Colonel of the 45th Regiment of Foot
1745–1761
Succeeded by
Andrew Robinson
Preceded by
The Lord Blakeney
Colonel of the 27th Regiment of Foot
1761–1771
Succeeded by
Sir Eyre Coote