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|Born||8 June 1952|
|Career wins||Not found|
|Major racing wins|
| Laurel Futurity Stakes (1987)|
Yellow Ribbon Stakes (1988)
Laurel Dash Stakes (1990)
Prix Maurice de Gheest (1991)
Prix Royal-Oak (1991, 2006)
Irish St. Leger (1991)
Turf Classic (1994)
Irish 2,000 Guineas (1996)
Prix Jacques Le Marois (1996, 1997)
Prix du Moulin (1997)
Critérium International (2001, 2003)
Prix Lupin (2002)
Prix Jean Prat (2004)
Prix Ganay (2005, 2006) Breeders' Cup wins:
Breeders' Cup Turf (1994)
Breeders' Cup Mile (1997, 2014)
|Golden Pheasant, Tikkanen, Spinning World, Turgeon, Act One, Bago|
Jonathan Edward Pease (born 8 June 1952 in Northumberland, England) is a member of the prominent Pease family and a Thoroughbred racehorse trainer.
The son of Derrick Allix Pease and the Hon. Rosemary Portman, his grandfather was Sir Richard Arthur Pease, 2nd Baronet of the Pease Baronets, of Hammersknott. After studying at Eton College and Cambridge University, Jonathan Pease began learning the business of conditioning Thoroughbreds for racing in England under the tutelage of Toby Balding and Clive Brittain. He relocated to the United States where he worked for MacKenzie Miller and in Australia learned under trainer T. J. Smith. In 1976 he went to work for French trainer, François Mathet and in 1979 took up permanent residence in France where he obtained his trainer's licence and set up a public stable at the Chantilly Racecourse.
Pease raced horses in both European and U.S. events notably winning two Breeders' Cup races.
Jonathan Pease married Mary Dutton with whom he has daughters Catherine Annie (b. 1982), Victoria Margaret (b. 1983), and Alice Rosie (b. 1991).
Thoroughbred horse racing is a sport and industry involving the racing and hound racing of Thoroughbred horses. It is governed by different national bodies. There are two forms of the sport: flat racing and jump racing, the latter called National Hunt racing in the UK and steeplechasing in the US. Jump racing can be further divided into hurdling and steeplechasing.
Baron Gainford, of Headlam in the County of Durham, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. It was created on 3 January 1917 for the Liberal politician Jack Pease, a member of the Darlington Pease family. He notably served as President of the Board of Education from 1911 to 1915. Pease was the second son of Sir Joseph W. Pease, 1st Baronet, and the grandson of Joseph Pease, while Arthur Pease was his uncle and Sir Arthur Francis Pease, 1st Baronet, Beaumont Pease, 1st Baron Wardington, and Herbert Pike Pease, 1st Baron Daryngton, were his first cousins. The third baron was a former member of the London County Council and of the Greater London Council. As of 2013 the title is held by his younger brother, the fourth baron, an architect and town planner; County Planning Officer for Ross and Cromarty 1967-1975 and Scottish Office Inquiry Reporter 1978-1993.
Joseph Albert Pease, 1st Baron Gainford, known as Jack Pease, was a British businessman and Liberal politician. He was a member of H. H. Asquith's Liberal cabinet between 1910 and 1916 and also served as Chairman of the BBC between 1922 and 1926.
Sir Jonathan Trelawny, 3rd Baronet was a British Bishop of Bristol, Bishop of Exeter and Bishop of Winchester. Trelawny is best known for his role in the events leading up to the Glorious Revolution which are sometimes believed to be referenced in the Cornish anthem The Song of the Western Men.
Bago was the European Three-Year-Old Champion Thoroughbred race horse in 2004. Bred by the Niarchos family, Bago is best known for winning the 2004 Prix de l'Arc de Triomphe amongst his five Group One successes.
Sir Joseph Whitwell Pease, 1st Baronet was a British Liberal Party politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1865 to 1903.
Sir Anthony Nathan de Rothschild, 1st Baronet was a British financier and a member of the prominent Rothschild banking family of England.
The Pease family is an English and mostly Quaker family associated with Darlington, County Durham, and North Yorkshire, descended from Edward Pease of Darlington (1711–1785).
Djebel (1937–1958) was a French Thoroughbred racehorse, who won 15 of 22 races during 1939–1942 including the Prix d'Essai, 2000 Guineas and Prix de l'Arc de Triomphe. He was later a leading sire in France and is responsible for the survival of the Byerley Turk sire line into the 21st century.
Flying Fox (1896–1911) was a champion British Thoroughbred racehorse who won the 1899 English Triple Crown and was the leading sire in France three times.
There have been two baronetcies created for members of the Pease family, both in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. Both titles are extant.
Golden Pheasant is an American Thoroughbred racehorse who won races in France, England, the United States, and Japan. He was owned by the then owner of the Los Angeles Kings NHL ice hockey team, Bruce McNall, and superstar Hall of Fame player, Wayne Gretzky.
Tikkanen is a French Thoroughbred racehorse who competed internationally.
Turgeon (1986–2019) was an American-bred, French-trained Thoroughbred racehorse and sire. He was best known for his performances over extended distances, winning the Prix Royal-Oak and the Irish St. Leger in 1991, a year in which he was named European Champion Stayer at the Cartier Racing Awards. At stud he was particularly noted as a sire of steeplechase winners and remained active until his death aged 33.
Preston Morris Burch was an American Hall of Fame Thoroughbred racehorse trainer, breeder, and owner.
Christophe Clement is a Thoroughbred horse trainer in the United States, who won the 2014 Belmont Stakes with Tonalist.
Albert Randall Wells (1877–1942) was an English Arts and Crafts architect, craftsman and inventor.
Karakontie is a Japanese-bred, French-trained Thoroughbred racehorse. He was one of the best French-trained two-year-olds of 2013 when he won three of his four races including the Prix La Rochette and Prix Jean-Luc Lagardère. He returned to win the Poule d'Essai des Poulains on his second start as a three-year-old but was given a long break after running poorly in the Prix du Jockey Club. On his return to the track in autumn he recorded his biggest win when taking the Breeders' Cup Mile.
Mont Tremblant was a French-bred, British-trained Thoroughbred racehorse who won the 1952 Cheltenham Gold Cup. Originally trained in France, he was switched to a British stable and made an immediate impact, defeating a strong field to win the Gold Cup as a six-year-old. In the following season he finished third in the King George VI Chase and fourth in the Gold Cup before producing arguably his best performance by running second under top weight in the Grand National. His later career was repeatedly interrupted by injury.
Disraeli (1895–1911) was a British Thoroughbred racehorse and sire. As a juvenile in 1897 he showed considerable promise by winning the Champion Breeders' Foal Plate at Derby Racecourse and then finishing second in the Middle Park Plate. In the following spring he recorded his biggest win in the 2000 Guineas but disappointed when favourite for the Epsom Derby and later ran unplaced in the St Leger. He made no impact as a breeding stallion in France.