Thomas Powell Symonds (1762 – 19 August 1819) was Member of Parliament (MP) for Hereford 1800 to 1819, and lieutenant colonel of the South Gloucester Militia.
Hereford was, until 2010, a constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. Since 1918, it had elected one Member of Parliament (MP) by the first-past-the-post voting system.
Thomas Powell Symonds was the eldest son of Thomas Symonds Powell Symonds of Pengethley Manor(near Ross) and his wife Sarah, daughter of Joseph Chester of Gloucester. He was the eldest of eight children and inherited Pengethley Manor from his father in 1793. He was appointed High Sheriff of Herefordshire for 1798–99.
Ross-on-Wye is a small market town with a population of 10,700, in south eastern Herefordshire, England, on the River Wye, and on the northern edge of the Forest of Dean.
This is a list of sheriffs and, since 1998, high sheriffs of Herefordshire.
He married a Miss Rootes but had no children and was succeeded by his nephew, also Thomas Powell Symonds (son of Rev Joseph Symonds—T.S.P. Symonds' second son).
Coat of arms: Sa, a dolphin embowed holding in the mouth a fish arg.Crest: A dolphin as in the arms.
Prince William, Duke of Gloucester and Edinburgh,, was a grandson of King George II and a younger brother of King George III of the United Kingdom.
Richard FitzAlan, 4th or 11th Earl of Arundel and 9th Earl of Surrey, KG was an English medieval nobleman and military commander.
Earl Fortescue is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain that was created in 1789 for Hugh Fortescue, 3rd Baron Fortescue (1753–1841), a Member of Parliament for Beaumaris and Lord-Lieutenant of Devon.
Earl of Chichester is a title that has been created three times in British history. The current title was created in 1801 for Thomas Pelham, 2nd Baron Pelham of Stanmer in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Earl of Bradford is a title that has been created twice, once in the Peerage of England and once in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. It was first created in 1694 for Francis Newport, 2nd Baron Newport. However, all the Newport titles became extinct on the death of the fourth Earl in 1762. The Earldom was revived in 1815 for Orlando Bridgeman, 2nd Baron Bradford. The Bridgeman family had previously succeeded to the Newport estates. The title of the peerage refers to the ancient hundred of Bradford in Shropshire, and not, as might be assumed, to the city of Bradford, Yorkshire.
Walter Hungerford, 1st Baron Hungerford KG was an English knight and landowner, from 1400 to 1414 Member of the House of Commons, of which he became Speaker, then was an Admiral and peer.
Symonds is a surname with French, English and German origins. Notable people with the surname include:
Buckland is a village and civil parish in the borough of Tewkesbury, Gloucestershire, England. The parish, which also includes the village of Laverton, had a population of 225 in 2010. The village is close to the Worcestershire border and 1.2 miles (2 km) south of Broadway. East of the village is the Burhill iron age hillfort. To the south, and within Buckland Parish, is the hamlet of Laverton. Within the village itself is the medieval Church of St Michael, a seventeenth-century manor house, and what claims to be the oldest Rectory in England.
Sir George Cornewall, 2nd Baronet of Moccas Court, Herefordshire, was a British politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1774 and 1807.
Robert Price was a British judge and politician.
Captain Thomas Symonds was a British naval captain of the American Revolutionary War.
There have been four baronetcies created for members of the ancient House of Beaumont, all in the Baronetage of England. All four creations are extinct or dormant.
John Joseph Powell, was a British barrister, and Member of Parliament for Gloucester, 1862–1865.
John Browne was an English brewer and politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1614 and 1629.
Heanton Satchville was a historic manor in the parish of Petrockstowe, North Devon, England. With origins in the Domesday manor of Hantone, it was first recorded as belonging to the Yeo family in the mid-14th century and was then owned successively by the Rolle, Walpole and Trefusis families. The mansion house was destroyed by fire in 1795. In 1812 Lord Clinton purchased the manor and mansion of nearby Huish, renamed it Heanton Satchville, and made it his seat. The nearly-forgotten house was featured in the 2005 edition of Rosemary Lauder's "Vanished Houses of North Devon". A farmhouse now occupies the former stable block with a large tractor shed where the house once stood. The political power-base of the Rolle family of Heanton Satchville was the pocket borough seat of Callington in Cornwall, acquired in 1601 when Robert Rolle purchased the manor of Callington.
John Snell, of Gloucester, was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1713 to 1726.
The manor of Bideford in North Devon was held by the Grenville family between the 12th and 18th centuries. The full descent is as follows:
The historic manor of Iron Acton was a manor centred on the village of Iron Acton in Gloucestershire, England, situated about 9 miles (14 km) north-east of the centre of the City of Bristol. The manor house, known as Acton Court is a Tudor building which survives today, situated at some distance from the village and parish church of St Michael. It was long the principal seat of the prominent Poyntz family, lords of the manor, whose manorial chapel is contained within the parish church.
Gittisham is an historic manor largely co-terminous with the parish of Gittisham in Devon, England, within which is situated the village of Gittisham. The capital estate is Combe, on which is situated Combe House, the manor house of Gittisham, a grade I listed Elizabethan building situated 2 1/4 miles south-west of the historic centre of Honiton and 3 1/4 miles north-east of the historic centre of Ottery St Mary.
The feudal barony of Hatch Beauchamp or honour of Hatch Beauchamp was an English feudal barony with its caput at the manor of Hatch Beauchamp in Somerset. The site of the mediaeval manor house is today occupied by Hatch Court, a grade I listed mansion built in about 1755 in the Palladian style.
|Parliament of Great Britain|
| Member of Parliament for Hereford |
Nov 1800 – Dec 1800
With: John Scudamore
Parliament of Great Britain
|Parliament of the United Kingdom|
Parliament of Great Britain
| Member of Parliament for Hereford |
1801 – 1819
With: John Scudamore to 1805
Richard Philip Scudamore 1805–1818
Viscount Eastnor from 1818
Richard Philip Scudamore
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