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  1. Charles Pelham Villiers (3 January 1802 – 16 January 1898) was a British lawyer and politician from the aristocratic Villiers family. He sat in the House of Commons for 63 years, from 1835 to 1898, making him the longest-serving Member of Parliament (MP). He also holds the distinction of the oldest candidate to win a parliamentary ...

  2. This article was written by Henry James Robinson and was published in 1899. Charles Pelham Villiers, statesman, born on 3 January 1802 in Upper Grosvenor Street, London, was third son of George Villiers (1759-1827), by his wife, Theresa Parker (d. 1855), only daughter of John, first baron Boringdon. Thomas Villiers, first earl of Clarendon, was ...

  3. 8 de abr. de 2017 · But the reputation of Charles Pelham Villiers, who represented Wolverhampton at Westminster for an incredible 63 years, became tarnished by a claim that he had never visited his Black Country...

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  4. From 1835-1885, Charles Villiers was MP for the single constituency of Wolverhampton and then from 1885 until his death in 1898 as MP for Wolverhampton South (Bilston). Villiers stood for election for the Whig Party in Wolverhampton in January 1835. Having won that contest he was re-elected in 1837. Charles Villiers' election result poster ...

  5. Charles Pelham Villiers was the third son of George Villiers, fourth Earl of Clarendon. 1 Villiers attended Kensington School of Thomas Wright Hill and East India College as a young boy, and then studied law at St John's College at Cambridge in 1820. 2 He graduated with an MA in 1827, and was called to the bar the same year. 3 Throughout his career in law, Villiers primarily addressed issues ...

  6. 16 de mar. de 2017 · Charles Pelham Villiers: Aristocratic Victorian Radical. This book provides the first biographical study of Charles Pelham Villiers (1802-1898), whose long UK parliamentary career...

  7. Charles Pelham Villiers, 1802-1898, was educated at Haileybury and St. Johns College, Cambridge, becoming a barrister at Lincolns Inn in 1827. He held Benthamite political views, and enjoyed a long career in public service and Parliament. In 1832, he was a Poor Law Commissioner, and from 1833 to 1852, an official of the court of Chancery.