Thomas Townsend Aremberg de Moleyns, 3rd Baron Ventry (born Mullins) (January 1786 – 18 January 1868), was an Anglo-Irish soldier and nobleman.
He was the son of Townsend Mullins, the second son of The 1st Baron Ventry, and his second wife Christabella, daughter of Solomon Dayrolles. Mullins was commissioned a lieutenant in the 7th Regiment of Foot on 5 February 1807, and served with the regiment in the Peninsular War. He fought at Busaco and Albuera and was badly wounded at the latter.He purchased a captaincy on 13 August 1811. Mullins was slightly wounded while serving with the 7th at the Battle of New Orleans, where his uncle, Thomas Mullins, commanded a regiment. He exchanged out of the 7th to take half-pay on 11 December 1817 and did not return to the Army.
On 18 August 1821, he married Eliza Theodora Blake, daughter of Sir John Blake, 11th Baronet, and his wife Rose, Mullins' first cousin. He succeeded his uncle as Baron Ventry in 1827.
On 16 February 1841 he assumed the surname of de Moleyns for himself and the other descendants of the 1st Baron Ventry. This was in token of Ventry's claim to be descended from the medieval de Moleyns family of Burnham, Norfolk, which, however, has never been firmly established.
Lord Ventry died in 1868 at Burnham House, the family seat near Dingle. He was succeeded by his eldest son, Dayrolles.
Baron Hastings is a title that has been created three times. The first creation was in the Peerage of England in 1290, and is extant. The second creation was in the Peerage of England in 1299, and became extinct on the death of the first holder in c. 1314. The third creation was in the Peerage of England in 1461, and has been in abeyance since 1960.
Baron Ventry, of Ventry in the County of Kerry, is a title in the Peerage of Ireland. It was created in 1800 for Sir Thomas Mullins, 1st Baronet. He had already been created a Baronet, of Burnham in the County of Kerry, in the Baronetage of Ireland in 1797. The Mullins family claimed descent from the Norman De Moleyns family. The first Baron's grandson, the third Baron, resumed the alleged 'ancient' family name of De Moleyns by Royal licence in 1841. His son, the fourth Baron, sat in the House of Lords as an Irish Representative Peer from 1871 to 1914. Lord Ventry also assumed the additional surname of Eveleigh, which was that of an earlier ancestor. His younger son, the sixth Baron, married Evelyn Muriel Stuart Daubeny. As of 2014 the titles are held by their grandson, the eighth Baron, who succeeded his uncle in 1987. In 1966 he assumed by deed poll the surname of Daubeney de Moleyns.
Marquess of Hastings was a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. It was created on 6 December 1816 for Francis Rawdon-Hastings, 2nd Earl of Moira.
Colonel Edward James Saunderson was an Anglo-Irish landowner and prominent Irish unionist politician. He led the Irish Unionist Alliance between 1891 and 1906.
Alexander Fuller-Acland-Hood, 1st Baron St Audries PC, known as Sir Alexander Fuller-Acland-Hood, Bt, until 1911, was a British Conservative Party politician. He served as Parliamentary Secretary to the Treasury under Arthur Balfour from 1902 to 1905.
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Sackville George Lane-Fox, 12th Baron Conyers and de jure 15th Baron Darcy de Knayth was a British peer and soldier.
Frederick William Mullins, known after 1841 as Frederick William De Moleyns, was an Irish politician in the Parliament of the United Kingdom. He was a Member of Parliament (MP) for Kerry from 1831 to 1837, as a Whig, later termed Liberal.
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Thomas Mullins was a British Army officer of the 44th Regiment of Foot, best known for his misconduct at the Battle of New Orleans during the War of 1812. While he performed well during the Chesapeake campaign, his failure to check on the regiment's engineering supplies at New Orleans played a key role in the disorganization and subsequent defeat of the British there.
Thomas Mullins may refer to:
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Solomon Dayrolles was an English diplomat.
Dayrolles Blakeney Eveleigh-de-Moleyns, 4th Baron Ventry, DL, JP, was an Irish hereditary peer, elected as a representative peer in 1871.
Thomas Mullins, 1st Baron Ventry was an Anglo-Irish politician and peer.
William Townshend Mullins, 2nd Baron Ventry was an Anglo-Irish politician and peer.
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