The Honourable and Right Reverend Thomas Stopford was Bishop of Cork and Rossfrom 1794 and died in post on 24 January 1805.
The prefix The Honourable or The Honorable is an honorific style that is used before the names of certain classes of people.
The Bishop of Cork and Ross is an episcopal title which takes its name after the city of Cork and the town of Rosscarbery in Republic of Ireland. The combined title was first used by the Church of Ireland from 1638 to 1660 and again from 1679 to 1835. At present the title is being used by the Roman Catholic Church.
He was the son of the first Earl of Courtown. He was Rector of Kiltinel and served as Dean of Killaloe from 1781 to 1787 before being appointed Dean of Ferns in 1787.In 1790 he was made second chaplain to John Fane, 10th Earl of Westmorland.
James Stopford, 1st Earl of Courtown was an Irish politician.
The Dean of Ferns is based at The Cathedral Church of St Edan, Ferns in the united Diocese of Cashel and Ossory within the Church of Ireland.
John Fane, 10th Earl of Westmorland,, styled Lord Burghersh between 1771 and 1774, was a British Tory politician of the late 18th and early 19th centuries, who served in most of the cabinets of the period, primarily as Lord Privy Seal.
In 1794 he was elevated to the episcopacy as Bishop of Cork and Ross.
|Church of Ireland titles|
| Bishop of Cork and Ross |
| Succeeded by|
Lord John Beresford
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Thomas Banks was an important 18th-century English sculptor.
Earl of Limerick is a title that has been created twice in the Peerage of Ireland, associated first with the Dongan family, then with the Pery family.
The Earl of Courtown, in the County of Wexford, is a title in the Peerage of Ireland. It was created on 12 April 1762 for James Stopford, 1st Baron Courtown. He had previously represented County Wexford and Fethard in the Irish House of Commons. Stopford had already been created Baron Courtown, of Courtown in the County of Wexford, on 19 September 1758, and was made Viscount Stopford at the same time he was given the earldom. These titles are also in the Peerage of Ireland. He was succeeded by his eldest son, the second Earl. He was a Tory politician and served under William Pitt the Younger as Treasurer of the Household from 1784 to 1793. On 7 June 1796 he was created Baron Saltersford, of Saltersford in the County Palatine of Chester, in the Peerage of Great Britain. This title gave him and his descendants an automatic seat in the House of Lords.
Philip Stanhope, 5th Earl of Chesterfield KG, PC, FRS, FSA, known as Philip Stanhope until 1773, was a British politician and diplomat. He was British Ambassador to Spain between 1784 and 1787, Master of the Mint between 1789 and 1790, Joint Postmaster General between 1790 and 1798 and Master of the Horse between 1798 and 1804.
The following is a list of those who have been Lord Lieutenant of Leitrim.
Thomas de Dundee, also called Thomas Nicholay, was a Scottish prelate who held the bishopric of Ross during the First War of Scottish Independence. Coming from a family of Dundee burghesses, he was educated as the University of Bologna, before entering into career in the church.
William Bennet was Bishop of Cloyne, Ireland, and an antiquary.
Sir Richard Worsley, 7th Baronet, was a British politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1774 and 1801. He was a noted collector of antiquities.
General Edmund Boyle, 8th Earl of Cork and Orrery KP, styled Viscount Dungarvan from 1768 to 1798, was an Irish soldier and peer.
The Right Rev. Richard Boyle (c.1574–1645) was an English bishop who became Archbishop of Tuam in the Church of Ireland. He was the second son of Michael Boyle, merchant in London, and his wife Jane, daughter and co-heiress of William Peacock. His younger brother was Michael Boyle, bishop of Waterford, and
Spencer Madan (1729–1813) was an English churchman, successively of Bishop of Bristol and Bishop of Peterborough.
Thomas Elrington (1760–1835) was Provost of Trinity College, Dublin from 1811 to 1820, Bishop of Limerick, Ardfert and Aghadoe from 1820 to 1822, and Bishop of Ferns and Leighlin from then until his death in Liverpool on 12 July 1835.
Joseph Deane Bourke, 3rd Earl of Mayo was an Irish peer and bishop who held high offices in the Church of Ireland.
The Dean of Elphin and Ardagh is based in St John the Baptist Cathedral, Sligo in the Diocese of Elphin and Ardagh within the united bishopric of Kilmore, Elphin and Ardagh of the Church of Ireland. The dioceses of Elphin and Ardagh were merged in 1841. The original cathedral of Ardagh, Co Longford had been destroyed by military action in 1496 and the original diocesan cathedral of Saint Mary’s, Elphin, Co Roscommon was damaged by a storm in 1957 and abandoned in 1961.
The Dean of Killaloe is based at the Cathedral Church of St Flannan in Killaloe in the united diocese of Limerick, Killaloe and Ardfert within the Church of Ireland. The Dean of Killaloe is also Dean of St Brendans, Clonfert, Dean of Kilfenora, and both Dean and Provost of Kilmacduagh.
Bartholomew Lloyd (1772–1837) was an Irish academic, Provost of Trinity College, Dublin from 1831.
Hon. Richard Bruce Stopford MA was a Canon of Windsor from 1812 to 1844.
Thomas Ram (1564–1634) was an Anglican priest in the early seventeenth century.