Thomas Crosbie William Trevor, 22nd Baron Dacre (5 December 1808 – 26 February 1890) was a British landowner and politician.
Born Thomas Brand, Dacre was the eldest son of General Henry Trevor, 21st Baron Dacre, and Pyne, daughter of the Very Reverend Maurice Crosbie, Dean of Limerick. Henry Brand, 1st Viscount Hampden, Speaker of the House of Commons, was his younger brother. In 1824 he assumed by Royal licence the surname of Trevor in lieu of his patronymic. Educated at Christ Church Oxford he was a member of Boodle's, White's and Brooks' clubs.
Henry Otway Trevor, 21st Baron Dacre, CB was a British peer and soldier.
Henry Bouverie William Brand, 1st Viscount Hampden, was a British Liberal politician. He served as Speaker of the House of Commons from 1872 to 1884.
Boodle's is a London gentlemen's club, founded in January 1762, at No. 50 Pall Mall, London, by Lord Shelburne, the future Marquess of Lansdowne and Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
Dacre was returned to Parliament as one of three representatives for Hertfordshire in 1847, a seat he held until 1852. The following year he succeeded his father in the barony and entered the House of Lords. Between 1865 and 1869 he served as Lord Lieutenant of Essex.
Hertfordshire was a county constituency covering the county of Hertfordshire in England. It returned two Knights of the Shire to the House of Commons of England until 1707, then to the House of Commons of Great Britain until 1800, and to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1800 until 1832. The Reform Act 1832 gave the county a third seat with effect from the 1832 general election.
The House of Lords, also known as the House of Peers, is the upper house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. Like the House of Commons, it meets in the Palace of Westminster. Officially, the full name of the house is the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual and Temporal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland in Parliament assembled.
This is a list of people who have served as Lord Lieutenant of Essex. Since 1688, all the Lord Lieutenants have also been Custos Rotulorum of Essex.
According to John Bateman, who derived his information from statistics published in 1873, Lord Dacre, of The Hoo, Kimpton, Welwyn, had around 13,000 acres comprising: 6,658 acres in Hertfordshire (worth 9,527 guineas per annum), 3,600 acres in Essex (worth 3,550 guineas per annum), 2,081 acres in Cambridge (worth 2,323 guineas per annum) and 978 acres in Suffolk (worth 1,223 guineas per annum).
John Bateman (1839–1910) published in 1883 the fourth edition of his 1876 The Acre-Ocracy of England retitled The Great Landowners of Great Britain and Ireland, A list of all owners of Three thousand acres and upwards, worth £3,000 a year; Also, one thousand three hundred owners of Two thousand acres and upwards, in England, Scotland, Ireland, & Wales, their acreage and income from Land, Culled from 'THE MODERN DOMESDAY BOOK, under the Harrison imprint. His source for the data was the government produced survey Return of Owners of Land, 1873, often known as the Modern Domesday Book, the many errors in which he revised and corrected. The preface to his work sets out many of the criticisms of the original 1873 Return and identifies some of the commonest errors contained in it.
Kimpton is a village in Hertfordshire, England, six miles south of Hitchin and four miles from Harpenden and Luton. The population at the 2011 Census was 2,167.
Lord Dacre married the Hon. Susan Sophia, daughter of Charles Cavendish, 1st Baron Chesham, in 1837. They had no children. He died at The Hoo, Hertfordshire, in February 1890, aged 81, and was succeeded in the barony by his younger brother, Lord Hampden. Lady Dacre died in August 1896, aged 79.
Charles Compton Cavendish, 1st Baron Chesham was a British Liberal politician.
Baron Petre, of Writtle, in the County of Essex, is a title in the Peerage of England. It was created in 1603 for Sir John Petre. His family has since been associated with the county of Essex. He represented Essex in parliament and served as Lord Lieutenant of Essex. Lord Petre was the son of Sir William Petre, Secretary of State to Henry VIII, Mary I, Edward VI and Elizabeth I. Sir William acquired Ingatestone Hall and the surrounding manor from Henry for the full market value after it had been surrendered to the King by Barking Abbey during the Suppression of the Monasteries.
Baron Dacre is a title that has been created three times in the Peerage of England, every time by writ.
Viscount Hampden is a title that has been created twice, once in the Peerage of Great Britain and once in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. The first creation came in the Peerage of Great Britain in 1776 for the diplomat and politician Robert Hampden, 4th Baron Trevor. The title of Baron Trevor, of Bromham, had been created in the Peerage of Great Britain in 1712 for his father, the lawyer Sir Thomas Trevor. Both titles became extinct in 1824 on the death of the first Viscount's second son, the third Viscount.
Baron Bolton, of Bolton Castle in the County of York, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created in 1797 for the Tory politician Thomas Orde-Powlett, who had previously served as Chief Secretary for Ireland. Born Thomas Orde, he was the husband of Jean Mary Browne-Powlett, illegitimate daughter of Charles Powlett, 5th Duke of Bolton, who had entailed the greater part of his extensive estates to her in default of male issue of his younger brother Harry Powlett, 6th Duke of Bolton.
Baron Trevor is a title that has been created three times. It was created first in 1662 in the Peerage of Ireland along with the viscountcy of Dungannon. For information on this creation, which became extinct in 1706, see Viscount Dungannon.
Earl Cowper was a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created in 1718 by George I for William Cowper, 1st Baron Cowper, his first Lord Chancellor, with remainder in default of male issue of his own to his younger brother, Spencer Cowper. Cowper had already been created Baron Cowper of Wingham in the County of Kent, in the Peerage of England on 14 December 1706, with normal remainder to the heirs male of his body, and was made Viscount Fordwich, in the County of Kent, at the same time as he was given the earldom, also Peerage of Great Britain and with similar remainder. He was the great-grandson of William Cowper, who was created a Baronet, of Ratling Court in the County of Kent, in the Baronetage of England on 4 March 1642. The latter was succeeded by his grandson, the second Baronet. He represented Hertford in Parliament. He was succeeded by his eldest son, the aforementioned William Cowper, the third Baronet, who was elevated to the peerage as Baron Cowper in 1706 and made Earl Cowper in 1718. In 1706 Lord Cowper married as his second wife Mary Clavering, daughter of John Clavering, of Chopwell, County Durham.
Earl Coningsby was a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created in 1719 for Thomas Coningsby, 1st Baron Coningsby, with remainder to his eldest daughter, Margaret Newton, 1st Viscountess Coningsby, and the heirs male of her body. He was the great-grandson of the soldier and politician Sir Thomas Coningsby. Coningsby had already been created Baron Coningsby, of Clanbrassil, in the Peerage of Ireland in 1693, with normal remainder to heirs male, and Baron Coningsby in the Peerage of Great Britain in 1716, with similar remainder as for the earldom. On Lord Coningsby's death in 1729 he was succeeded in the Irish barony of 1692 by his grandson Richard Coningsby, the second Baron, the son of one of Coningsby's sons from his first marriage to Barbara Georges. However, Richard died already the same year, when the barony became extinct. Lord Coningsby was succeeded in the English barony and the earldom according to the special remainder by his daughter Margaret Newton, 1st Viscountess Coningsby. She had already in 1716 been made Baroness Coningsby, of Hampton Court in the County of Hereford, and Viscountess Coningsby in her own right. Both titles were in the Peerage of Great Britain. Lady Coningsby was the wife of Sir Michael Newton, 4th Baronet, of Barrs Court. She had no surviving male issue and the titles became extinct on her death in 1759.
Earl of Glandore, in the County of Kerry, was a title in the Peerage of Ireland. It was created in 1776 for the Irish politician William Crosbie, 2nd Baron Brandon.
Richard Edmund St Lawrence Boyle, 9th Earl of Cork and Orrery KP, PC, styled Viscount Dungarvan between 1834 and 1856, was a British courtier and Liberal politician. In a ministerial career spanning between 1866 and 1895, he served three times as Master of the Buckhounds and twice as Master of the Horse.
Thomas Bateson, 1st Baron Deramore DL, known as Sir Thomas Bateson, 2nd Bt from 1863 until 1885, was a British peer and Conservative Party politician.
Ralph Dacre, 1st Baron Dacre was an English peer.
Arthur Edwin Hill-Trevor, 1st Baron Trevor, styled as Lord Edwin Hill until 1862 and as Lord Edwin Hill-Trevor from 1862 to 1890, was a long-standing Anglo-Irish Conservative Member of Parliament.
Anthony David Brand, 6th Viscount Hampden DL was a British stock broker, Sussex land owner, South Downsman, hereditary peer and land agent.
General Henry Robinson-Montague, 6th Baron Rokeby, was a senior British Army officer of the 19th century.
Thomas Trevor may refer to:
Thomas Brand, 20th Baron Dacre was a British peer and Whig politician.
Thomas Henry Brand, 4th Viscount Hampden CMG was a British and English peer, both Baron Dacre and Viscount Hampden.
John Olmius, 1st Baron Waltham, was a British landowner and politician.
|Parliament of the United Kingdom|
Hon. Granville Ryder
Thomas Plumer Halsey
| Member of Parliament for Hertfordshire |
With: Thomas Plumer Halsey
Sir Henry Meux, Bt
Sir Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Bt
Thomas Plumer Halsey
Sir Henry Meux, Bt
The Viscount Maynard
| Lord Lieutenant of Essex |
Sir Thomas Western, Bt
|Peerage of England|
Henry Otway Trevor
| Baron Dacre |
Henry Bouverie William Brand