Yahoo Search Busca da Web

Resultado da Busca

  1. Robert Cecil, 1st Earl of Salisbury, KG, PC (1 June 1563 – 24 May 1612) was an English statesman noted for his direction of the government during the Union of the Crowns, as Tudor England gave way to Stuart rule (1603).

    • Elizabeth Brooke
    • James I
  2. 5 de abr. de 2024 · Robert Cecil, 1st earl of Salisbury was an English statesman who succeeded his father, William Cecil, Lord Burghley, as Queen Elizabeth I’s chief minister in 1598 and skillfully directed the government during the first nine years of the reign of King James I. Cecil gave continuity to the change.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. 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.

  4. 25 de jul. de 2023 · Sir Robert Cecil (b. 1563–d. 1612), created 1st earl of Salisbury in 1605, was the most influential politician in the final years of Elizabeth I’s reign and played a leading role in the first decade of James VI & I’s occupancy of the English throne.

  5. 16 de jan. de 2022 · Together with Sir Francis Walsingham he devised an intricate spy network during the latter years of Elizabeth’s reign that succeeded in uncovering the Babington Plot of 1586, and was instrumental in convincing Elizabeth to have Mary Queen of Scots executed the following year.

  6. Há 1 dia · In 1608, when he was earl of Salisbury, James appointed him lord treasurer. Cecil's major attempt to refinance the crown, the Great Contract, came close to success in 1610, but its eventual collapse diminished his influence. Although not yet 50, his health was in decline, and in 1612 he died.

  7. Há 3 dias · Robert Cecil: Earl of Salisbury, Minister of Elizabeth and James I. Cecil secured the peaceful accession of the Stuarts and strove with near success, Joel Hurstfield writes, to solve the vexatious problems that confronted the new dynasty in England and upon the European scene.