Thomas Spring Rice may refer to:
Thomas Spring Rice, 1st Baron Monteagle of Brandon, was a British Whig politician, who served as Chancellor of the Exchequer from 1835 to 1839.
Thomas Spring Rice, 2nd Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish politician and landowner, who helped to found the anti-partition Irish Dominion League and was a key figure in the development of Irish cooperative agriculture.
Thomas Aubrey Spring Rice, 3rd Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish peer and British diplomat.
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Baron Monteagle of Brandon, in the County of Kerry, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. Before he was deposed, James II had intended the title to be conferred upon one of his supporters, Stephen Rice. Instead, it was created in 1839 in the reign of Queen Victoria for the Whig politician Thomas Spring Rice, a descendant of Stephen Rice. He served as Chancellor of the Exchequer between 1835 and 1839. He was succeeded by his grandson, the second Baron, his eldest son the Hon. Stephen Edmund Spring Rice having predeceased him. The second Lord Monteagle was a unionist politician and was made a Knight of the Order of St Patrick in 1885. On his death, the title passed to his son, the third Baron. He held minor diplomatic office. He was succeeded by his uncle, the fourth Baron. He was the younger son of the aforementioned the Hon. Stephen Edmund Spring Rice, eldest son of the first Baron. As of 2017 the title is held by the fourth Baron's great-grandson, the seventh Baron, who succeeded his father in 2013.
Baron Monteagle or Baron Mount Eagle is a title that has been created three times; in the Peerage of England, in the Peerage of Ireland and in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Thomas Cecil Farrer, 2nd Baron Farrer, 2nd Baronet was the second Baron Farrer. He was the eldest son of Thomas Farrer, 1st Baron Farrer and his first wife Frances Erskine.
Monteagle County is one of the 141 Cadastral divisions of New South Wales.
Charles Rice may refer to:
The Spring family is a Suffolk gentry family that has been involved in the politics and economy of East Anglia since the 15th century, and held large estates in Ireland from the 16th century.
Gerald Spring Rice, 6th Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish British Army officer, banker and Conservative peer.
The Comptroller General of the Exchequer was a position in the Exchequer of HM Treasury between 1834 and 1866. The Comptroller General had responsibility for authorising the issue of public monies from the Treasury to government departments.
Mount Monteagle is a high, sharp peak, 2,780 metres (9,120 ft) high, standing 10 nautical miles (19 km) north of Cape Sibbald in the Mountaineer Range of Victoria Land, Antarctica. It surmounts Aviator Glacier to the west and the large cirque of Parker Glacier to the east. The mountain was discovered in January 1841 by Sir James Clark Ross who named this peak for Thomas Spring Rice, 1st Baron Monteagle of Brandon, Chancellor of the Exchequer from 1835 to 1839.
Cecil Claude Farrer, 3rd Baron Farrer, 3rd Baronet OBE was the third Baron Farrer.
Francis Rice, 5th Baron Dynevor (1804–1878) was a British clergyman and peer.
Mount Trenchard House is an Irish stately home located near Foynes, County Limerick, overlooking the River Shannon. It was the ancestral seat of the Rice, and subsequently Spring Rice, family.
Charles Spring Rice, 5th Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish peer.
Commander Francis Spring Rice, 4th Baron Monteagle of Brandon was an Anglo-Irish peer.
Stephen Edmund Spring Rice, styled The Honourable from 1839 until his death, was an Anglo-Irish civil servant and philanthropist. He served as the Secretary of the British Relief Association between 1847 and 1848.
William Stanley, 3rd Baron Monteagle, of Hornby Castle, Lancashire, was an English politician. He was the son of Thomas Stanley, 2nd Baron Monteagle and Lady Mary Brandon, the daughter of Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk, by his second wife, Anne Browne.
Lucy Knox, styled The Honourable from 1870 until her death, was an Anglo-Irish poet of the Victorian era.