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  1. Charles Jenkinson, 1st Earl of Liverpool, PC (26 April 1729 – 17 December 1808), known as Lord Hawkesbury between 1786 and 1796, was a British statesman. He was the father of Prime Minister Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool.

  2. 22 de abr. de 2024 · Charles Jenkinson, 1st earl of Liverpool was a politician who held numerous offices in the British government under King George III and was the object of widespread suspicion as well as deference because of his reputed clandestine influence at court.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. 25 de nov. de 2022 · Born in Winchester, England - Charles Jenkinson, 1st Earl of Liverpool PC (26 April 1727 – 17 December 1808), known as the Lord Hawkesbury between 1786 and 1796, was a British statesman. He was the father of Prime Minister Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool.

    • England
    • April 26, 1729
    • Catherine Bishopp, Baroness Amelia Jenkinson
    • December 17, 1808
  4. Charles Jenkinson, 1st Earl of Liverpool (1729–1808), statesman, was educated at Oxford and entered parliament in 1761. Having earned the favour of George III, he was appointed to a succession of influential posts, serving as a Lord of the Admiralty and of the Treasury under the prime ministerships of George Grenville and the Duke of Grafton.

  5. Liverpool, Charles Jenkinson, 1st earl of (17291808). Tory politician. Jenkinson was a ‘man of business’, serving Lord Bute as private secretary and under-secretary of state, 1761–2, and holding similar second-rank offices through to 1782.

  6. Charles Jenkinson, 1st Earl of Liverpool, was a leading MP during the early years of George III's reign. He was sympathetic to the new King's political interests and was a supporter of Lord Bute for whom he served as under-secretary between 1761 and 1763.

  7. Há 5 dias · 1st earl of Liverpool, Charles Jenkinson. (1729—1808) politician. Quick Reference. (1729–1808). Tory politician. Jenkinson was a ‘man of business’, serving Lord Bute as private secretary and under-secretary of state, 1761–2, and holding similar second-rank offices through to 1782. He was ...