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  1. William Wellesley-Pole Birth 20 May 1763. Summerhill, County Meath, Ireland Death 22 Feb 1845 (aged 81) Mayfair, City of Westminster, Greater London, England Burial.

  2. WELLESLEY-POLE, WILLIAM, third Earl of Mornington in the peerage of Ireland and first Baron Maryborough of the United Kingdom (1763–1845), born at Dangan Castle on 20 May 1763, was the second son of Garrett Wellesley, first earl [q. v.], and the brother of the Marquis Wellesley and the Duke of Wellington.

  3. At Eton, Wellesley was a ‘sound scholar’, but not as brilliant as his elder brother Richard. After four years in the navy, having assumed the name of Wellesley Pole, he sat in the Irish parliament of 1783 for the family borough of Trim, supporting government. In 1790, through his elder brother’s friendship with Pitt, he stood on the ...

  4. Wellesley and Marianne had no children. Without legitimate issue, he was succeeded as 3rd earl of Mornington by his brother William Wellesley-Pole (qv). The National Portrait Gallery in London possesses two portraits of Wellesley by J. P. Davis, and a marble bust by John Bacon. His papers are in the British Library.

  5. Created by: Jean Lurz Johnson. Added: Jan 27, 2015. Find a Grave Memorial ID: 141867103. Source citation. Married Catherine, daughter and coheir of Sir James Tylney-Long, 7th Baronet. She was known as The Wiltshire heiress and was believed to be the richest commoner in England. Family estate was Wanstead House.

  6. Wellesley-Pole, William, (1763-1845), 3rd Earl of Mornington, statesman This page summarises records created by this Person The summary includes a brief description of the collection(s) (usually including the covering dates of the collection), the name of the archive where they are held, and reference information to help you find the collection.

  7. 26 de out. de 2014 · The Royal Procession – Inaugerated by Wellesley-Pole 1825. Wellesley-Pole decided that the Royal Family should arrive at the fixed time of 1pm, and that a ceremonial procession be devised to celebrate the occasion. Given that Ascot was open to all, and the King was genuinely fearful of public hostility – Wellesley-Pole ramped up the pomp to ...