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Thomas Rippon (1760–1835) was the Chief Cashier of the Bank of England from 1829 to 1835. Rippon was replaced as Chief Cashier by Matthew Marshall.
Jesse Lazear was a Democratic member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania.
Sir Frederick Thomas Sargood was an Australian politician, Minister of Defence and Education in the Government of Victoria 1890–1892 and Senator in the Australian Senate 1901–03.
Gentleman of the Bedchamber was a title in the royal household of the Kingdom of England from the 11th century, later used also in the Kingdom of Great Britain. A Lord of the Bedchamber was a courtier in the Royal Household; the term being first used in 1718. Lords and Gentleman of the Bedchamber's duties originally consisted of assisting the monarch with dressing, waiting on him when he ate, guarding access to his bedchamber and closet and providing companionship. Such functions became less important over time but provided proximity to the monarch and the holders were thus trusted confidants and often extremely powerful. The offices were in the gift of The Crown and were originally sworn by Royal Warrant directed to the Lord Chamberlain.
There have been two baronetcies created for persons with the surname Nairne, one in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia and one in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
The Chief Cashier of the Bank of England is the person responsible for issuing banknotes at the Bank of England and is the director of the divisions which provide the Bank of England's banking infrastructure. This person is known to the general public because since 1870 the Chief Cashier's signature is printed on all bank notes issued by the Bank of England. In 2004 a new post was created, Executive Director of Banking & Chief Cashier, incorporating the title.
Events from the year 1784 in the United States.
Thomas Rippon may refer to:
John Kendrick was the first Chief Cashier of the Bank of England.
Thomas Speed was Chief Cashier of the Bank of England for 1694 to 1699. On 11 February 1695, the bank issued a notice in the London Gazette that Speed, and several others, were empowered to give notes on behalf of the bank in return either for payment of money or bills. Speed was replaced as Chief Cashier by Thomas Madockes.
Thomas Madockes was the Chief Cashier of the Bank of England from 1699 to 1739. Madockes was replaced as Chief Cashier by James Collier and Daniel Race.
Matthew Marshall (1791–1873) was the Chief Cashier of the Bank of England from 1835 to 1864.
Henry Hase was the Chief Cashier of the Bank of England from 1807 to 1829. Hase was known as "the reluctant cashier" and appointed after Robert Aslett was discovered to have embezzled £500,000. Hase was replaced as Chief Cashier by Thomas Rippon.
Sir Gerard Conyers was an English banker and Lord Mayor of London.
Bryan Benson was Governor of the Bank of England from 1735 to 1737. He had been Deputy Governor from 1733 to 1735. He replaced Horatio Townshend as Governor and was succeeded by Thomas Cooke.
Thomas Cooke was an English merchant and banker. He was Governor of the Bank of England from 1737 to 1740. He had been Deputy Governor from 1735 to 1737. He replaced Bryan Benson as Governor and was succeeded by Delillers Carbonnel.
Delillers Carbonnel was a British banker who was Governor of the Bank of England from 1740 to 1741.
Bartholomew Burton was a British financier, banker and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1759 to 1768. He was Governor of the Bank of England from 1760 to 1762.
Robert Marsh was Governor of the Bank of England from 1762 to 1764. He had been Deputy Governor from 1760 to 1762. He replaced Bartholomew Burton as Governor and was succeeded by John Weyland. Marsh's tenure as Governor occurred during the Bengal bubble (1757–1769).
Daniel Giles was a London merchant and banker, the son of Huguenot immigrant parents.
Henry Lancelot Holland was an English industrialist and banker, Governor of the Bank of England from 1865 to 1867.