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  1. Robert Arthur Talbot Gascoyne-Cecil, 3rd Marquess of Salisbury KG GCVO PC FRS DL (/ ˈ ɡ æ s k ɔɪ n ˈ s ɪ s əl /; 3 February 1830 – 22 August 1903), known as Lord Salisbury, was a British statesman and Conservative politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom three times for a total of over thirteen years.

  2. Robert Arthur Talbot Gascoyne-Cecil, 3º Marquês de Salisbury KG, GCVO, PC (Hatfield, 3 de fevereiro de 1830 – Ibid., 22 de agosto de 1903), conhecido como Lord Robert Cecil até 1865 e como Visconde Cranborne entre 1865 e 1868, foi um político britânico, por três vezes Primeiro-ministro do Reino Unido, totalizando 14 anos como ...

    • Early Life
    • Political Career
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    • Marriage and Children
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    Robert Michael James Gascoyne-Cecil was born on 30 September 1946, the eldest child and first-born son of Robert Gascoyne-Cecil, 6th Marquess of Salisbury. His younger brother was the journalist Lord Richard Cecil, who was killed covering the conflict in Rhodesiain 1978. Lord Cranborne attended Eton College and Christ Church, Oxford, and became a m...

    House of Commons

    Lord Cranborne was selected as the Conservative Party candidate for South Dorset in 1976, where his family owned land, despite there being on the shortlist several former members of parliament who had lost their seats in the two 1974 elections. At the 1978 Conservative Party conference he spoke in opposition to British sanctions against Rhodesia. He won the South Dorset seat at the 1979 general election, becoming the seventh consecutive generation of his family to sit in the House of Commons....

    House of Lords

    After the 1992 general election, John Major used a writ of acceleration to call Lord Cranborne up to the House of Lords in one of his father's junior titles. Thus, Lord Cranborne was summoned to Parliament as Baron Cecil, of Essendon in the County of Rutland (his father's most junior dignity), although he continued to be known by his courtesy style of Viscount Cranborne. This is the most recent time a writ of acceleration has been issued, and due to the provisions of the House of Lords Act 19...

    Salisbury is a Deputy Lieutenant of Hertfordshire, and the current president of the Friends of the British Library and of the Friends of Friendless Churches. Lord Salisbury is the chairman of the Constitution Reform Group (CRG), a cross-party pressure group which seeks a new constitutional settlement in the UK by way of a new Act of Union. The grou...

    In 1970, aged 23, he married Hannah Stirling, niece of Colonel Sir David Stirling (a co-founder of the SAS) and a descendant of the Lords Lovat, Scottish Catholic aristocrats. The marriage was initially opposed by his family, chiefly because Stirling was a Catholic. During the 1970s, Lord and Lady Cranborne had two sons and three daughters (includi...

    Hansard 1803–2005: contributions in Parliament by the Marquess of Salisbury
  3. Robert Arthur Talbot Gascoyne-Cecil, 3rd marquess of Salisbury was a Conservative political leader who was a three-time prime minister (1885–86, 1886–92, 1895–1902) and four-time foreign secretary (1878, 1885–86, 1886–92, 1895–1900), who presided over a wide expansion of Great Britain’s colonial.

  4. 3 de fev. de 2012 · Learn about the life and career of Lord Salisbury, one of Britain's longest-serving prime ministers and a leading figure in the Conservative party. Find out his major acts, interesting facts and biography on the official UK government website.

  5. Robert Gascoyne-Cecil, 1st Viscount Cecil was a British statesman and winner of the Nobel Prize for Peace in 1937. He was one of the principal draftsmen of the League of Nations Covenant in 1919 and one of the most loyal workers for the League until its supersession by the United Nations in 1945.

  6. Robert Gascoyne Cecil, 7th Marquess of Salisbury, was born in 1946 and educated at Eton College and Christ Church, Oxford. He succeeded to the title upon the death of his father in 2003. Lord Salisbury spent several years in banking in California and London.