Lord Kenyon, Baron of Gredington, in the County of Flint, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created in 1788 for the lawyer and judge Sir Lloyd Kenyon, 1st Baronet. He served as Master of the Rolls and as Lord Chief Justice of England. Kenyon had already been created a Baronet, of Gredington in the County of Flint, in 1784. His grandson, the third Baron, briefly represented St Michael's in the House of Commons. His grandson, the fourth Baron, held minor office in the governments of Lord Salisbury, Arthur Balfour and David Lloyd George and also served as Lord Lieutenant of Denbighshire. In 1912 Lord Kenyon assumed by Royal license the additional surname of Tyrell. As of 2010 the titles are held by his grandson, the sixth Baron, who succeeded his father in 1993.
Read more about Baron Kenyon: Barons Kenyon (1788)
Other articles related to "baron kenyon, kenyon":
... Lloyd Kenyon, 1st Baron Kenyon (1732–1804) George Kenyon, 2nd Baron Kenyon (1776–1855) Lloyd Kenyon, 3rd Baron Kenyon (1805–1869) Lloyd Tyrell-Kenyon, 4th Baron Kenyon (1864–1927) Lloyd Tyrell-Kenyon ...
... Lloyd Kenyon, 3rd Baron Kenyon (1 April 1805-14 July 1869), was a British peer and Member of Parliament ... Kenyon was the son of George Kenyon, 2nd Baron Kenyon, and Margaret Emma Hanmer ... His grandfather was Lloyd Kenyon, 1st Baron Kenyon, Master of the Rolls and Lord Chief Justice of England ...
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“There are two things which cannot be attacked in front: ignorance and narrow-mindedness. They can only be shaken by the simple development of the contrary qualities. They will not bear discussion.”
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